|40 Litre||W18in x H11in x D12in||$120.00|
|70 Litre||W28in x H12in x D13in||$135.00|
|90 Litre||W31in x H12in x D14in||$145.00|
Perfect For:For transporting bulky loads in wet places. For rafting, travel, base camp, sailing and expedition use.
|Volume||5492 cu in / 90 litres|
|Colour||Cool Grey, Black and Orange, with black shoulderstraps|
|Materials||420D PU-coated Nylon|
|Weight||30.9oz / 876g|
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Videos - How It Works:
Review by Open Air Life
Review by Gear We Are, added 10/18/13: Practical, easy to use, waterproof. We love this luggage. Recommended!Read the full review at http://www.gearweare.com/review/aquapac-upano-waterproof-duffels/
Review by Bring The Kids, added 10/18/13: a perfect duffel for just about any tripWhen we saw this bag, it was literally love at first sight. We’d been searching for a giant bag to carry everyone’s things that wasn’t top-loading so we could access our gear easier. This is the one. It’s massive! Our problem with the typical top-loading dry bag is that it’s impossible to see into them and to get anything out it feels like you have to empty EVERYTHING. That just doesn’t work when you need to hurry and get out some rain gear for your all the kids. With this bag, we were able to carry everyone’s clothes (and there were a lot, ‘cuz I HATE cold kids) and all of the other random things we brought along. We simply put each persons things in a separate little bag, and it was a piece of cake. The duffel opens right up so I could quickly grab what each kid needed, roll the top back up and have all our gear dry and secure in just a couple of minutes. This sure beats dumping out 5 peoples dry bags to find hats for everyone! If you’re going on a multi-day trip, you NEED this bag. Actually, it would be a perfect duffel for just about any trip, so I guess everyone needs it! The only downside to a duffel over a top-loading bag is that you can’t stuff it quite as full since the opening is so big. Don’t worry though, this bag is 90L so you shouldn’t have much need for stuffing!
Review by TheGearcaster.com, added 9/23/13: absolutely perfectAt the end of August, I spent a week packrafting down the Alatna River in Gates of the Arctic National Park with a fun group of people. For those of you who might like to try your own packrafting adventure someday, below you will find my recommended gear list... Unless you plan to do a ton of hiking on your trip (not an easy feat in the Alaskan wilderness) ditch the backpack and go straight for a waterproof duffel. The Aquapac Upano is absolutely perfect for this kind of trip, with detachable backpack straps for the occasional portage. I recommend using at least a 90L, if not larger, to ensure you can fit all your gear inside for transport or portage, including bear can, packraft, PFD, and paddle.
Review by Examiner.com, added 9/9/13: a completely waterproof organization system for canoe, kayak or raftFull review at http://www.examiner.com/list/fall-camping-part-ii-6-excuse-busting-gear/aquapac-upano-120-145
Review by Gear Institute, added 8/8/13: Dream GearThe San Juan might not have the rapids of the Grand, but you still need drybags. Enter a new line of water-keeper-outers from Aquapac, including the 2-, 4-, 8-, and 13-liter Drysack; 40L/70L Upano Waterproof Duffel, and 25L Wet & Dry backpack. The 40L Duffel worked perfectly for one of our most prized possessions: toilet paper (which, with eight along, we needed plenty of). Simply roll down the top closure and fasten the Velcro strip and Fastex buckles. The only knock against it and the larger 70L was that you lose a little space rolling the closure up enough to reach the Velcro fastener. The 25L Wet & Dry Backpack also proved a hit, especially on the hike up to the swimming hole at John’s Canyon. Made from a tough TPU nylon outer, with waterproof, taped seams, it handled all the abrasive scrapes we could dish out while slithering up a crack to get to the traverse to the pool. It fit six beach towels for shivering children afterward, as well as a few brews for the escorting parents. Mesh side pockets fit water bottles and a camera, while an interior, lightweight roll-down dry storage sack inside (combined with the outer material’s roll-down closure) let us separate wet stuff from the dry, and kept everything as dry as the ram bone the kids found in an alcove. The only knock: the hip belt was a bit hard to fasten. Move the receiver buckle more to the middle, will ya?