TREW nearly got these bibs perfect on the first go-round but just to echo what others have said, the sizing is much more of a slim fit than their other bibs. I wear a large in the Trewth bibs which fit a bit loose on me, ideal actually as this leaves room to layer comfortably. A large in the Capow bibs was laughably too tight, particularly in the seat/crotch/upper thigh region. I sized up to an XL which fits well, albeit a tiny bit too long but not long enough to be an issue or even very noticeable. An XL is in Capow bibs fits even slightly snugger than my large Trewth bibs, just as a point of reference.
Also as others have said, the buckles on the suspenders simply don't work whatsoever. The suspenders come loose (they pull through the buckle because there is nothing to stop them pulling through) and fall off one's shoulders after five minutes of wear. I simply tied a knot in each strap at the appropriate length to prevent them sliding through the buckle, which worked fine and wasn't uncomfortable/obtrusive, but seems absurd to have to do with a pair of $450 bibs. I am perplexed as to how these bibs were field tested by Capow guides and this obvious design flaw was not ferreted out immediately. If they simply had velcro like the Trewth bibs this would not be an issue.
Finally, the fly zipper could really stand to be a double zipper. If you have to take a leak in the backcountry, because the zipper goes up to your sternum you have to either unzip your jacket or lift it up to your armpits in order to reach the zipper and unzip your fly. A second zipper would allow you to unzip from the bottom and leave your jacket on while relieving yourself. Not a huge issue but again, I am puzzled as to how the Capow guides who ostensibly field tested these bibs, did not notice this during their days in the backcountry. Particularly if it is cold/windy/storming, a second fly zipper would be a simple way to add a world of convenience to the bibs.
Other than that the bibs are g...