Under Armour plans to cut about 2 percent of its global workforce as it restructures its business in the face of slumping sales.
On Tuesday, the sports apparel company reported a narrower-than-expected second-quarter loss, but shares fell as the company trimmed its sales forecast for the year.
Here's what the company reported vs. what Wall Street was expecting:
One year ago, Under Armour reported a loss of 12 cents per share on revenue of $1.001 billion.
Under Armour's stock tumbled more than 8 percent on the news, reaching a new intraday low of $18.20.
Under Armour said it now expects adjusted earnings for the full year to fall within 37 cents and 40 cents per share, excluding any impacts from restructuring. Analysts had been forecasting Under Armour to earn 42 cents a share in 2017, according to Thomson Reuters estimates.
Further, Under Armour said revenue is now expected to grow 9 to 11 percent, lower than its previous forecast of 11 to 12 percent growth.
As part of its restructuring plan, CEO Kevin Plank said that Under Armour intends to increase its speed in getting products to market and expand the retailer's digital capabilities.
"We've identified a number of areas to enhance our operational capabilities, drive process improvement and gain greater efficiencies," Plank said in a statement.
During the company's earnings call, Plank said Under Armour's five focus areas moving forward will be men's training, women's, running, basketball and lifestyle. The CEO put extra emphasis behind the retailer's push in lifestyle.
"We've represented performance and that gives us permission to go into lifestyle, and we feel that there's a lot of people that are in our space and category right now that don't exactly have the staying power — the ability to be there," Plank said on the earnings conference call.
Under Armour expects to incur pretax charges of $110 million to $130 million in fiscal 2017 tied to the restructuring. Most of these charges will show up in the third quarter, the company said.
The charges include expenses related to facility and lease terminations, employee severance and benefit costs and contract terminations, Under Armour said. No other details were provided in the company's earnings release.
A spokeswoman from Under Armour told CNBC that the restructuring will result in about 280 job cuts, or about 2 percent of the company's global workforce. Half of the cuts will occur at its Baltimore headquarters.
"After 6½ years of more than 20 percent top-line growth that ended in the fourth quarter of last year, we are clearly operating in a different environment, particularly in our largest market [of] North America," Plank told analysts and investors on Tuesday.
Under Armour said it opened 33 factory outlets and 23 Under Armour-branded stores over the course of the 12 months ended June 30.
"We are utilizing 2017 to ensure that operations across our diverse portfolio of sport categories, distribution channels and geographies are optimized as we are building a stronger, faster and smarter company," Plank added in a statement.
While the company has been growing rapidly compared to some of its peers, Under Armour has finally reached a "transition phase," Canaccord Genuity managing director Camilo Lyon told CNBC. "The reality is, the things Under Armour is trying to change ... will take some time to recover."
Under Armour is attempting to shift from being known for its performance gear to being a "broader lifestyle maker," and from relying on sporting-goods stores to a more multichannel, many-products approach.
These shifts aren't easy, according to Lyon. "In the interim, the transition will be a bumpy one."
Second-quarter revenue rose 8.7 percent to $1.09 billion, with a promotional sales environment in North America continuing to "temper" results, the company said. Within the apparel segment of its business, though, Under Armour said it saw strength in men's and women's training and golf items.
Total footwear revenue fell 2 percent in the second quarter.
Sales to wholesale customers — those retailers that sell Under Armour's apparel and footwear — rose 3 percent to $655 million, while direct-to-consumer sales climbed 20 percent to $386 million.
Earlier this year, and initially lowered its forecast for 2017. The retailer had said at the time it expected gross margins to remain under pressure. That point was reiterated Tuesday on the call with analysts and investors.
"While the overall [Under Armour] brand remains visible, there is evidence to suggest that it does not have the clarity or a sense of purpose in the way that Lululemon or even Nike does," GlobalData Retail analyst Anthony Riva wrote in a note to clients.
"Our consumer data indicate that many people are increasingly uncertain of what Under Armour stands for, or which parts of the sports market it specializes in."
The field for athletic wear has become more crowded and competitive. Nike and Under Armour have both announced reorganizations and job cuts within their businesses this summer, even as German rival Adidas earlier this week raised its earnings and sales forecast for the year.
Meantime, Under Armour is testing new partnerships. Starting in March, for example, department store operator Kohl's began selling Under Armour products in its more than 1,000 stores. But some analysts remain concerned the Kohl's deal could dilute Under Armour's brand image in the long run.
Under Armour on Tuesday didn't offer any update on its deal with Kohl's.
"The problem with the athleisure market isn't so much that demand is dropping off a cliff, it's more that supply is excessive and demand is not quite what it once was," GlobalData Retail Managing Director Neil Saunders said in an interview with CNBC last month.
As of Monday's close, shares of Under Armour have tanked about 49 percent over the past 12 months. The stock is down more than 30 percent for the year to date.
CORRECTION: This story has been updated to reflect that Under Armour opened 33 factory outlets and 23 Under Armour-branded stores over the past year.