Patagonia Stealth Pack 30 Liters
The 30-liter Stealth Pack is water-resistant and customizable for easy gear access. It's designed for multiple hatches, changing conditions and extra gear that's needed for long floats, expeditions and multi-day trips. Engineered to be ergonomic, quiet, lightweight and body-conforming, the Stealth Pack features a large main compartment, a quick-access exterior pocket and a top stash pocket. Fair Trade Certified™ sewn.
• The back is cushioned, contains an integrated net holster and accommodates a hydration system.
• Adjustable shoulder straps
• Stealth Pack capacity is 30 liters
• Multiple exterior lashing points, D-rings, stash pockets and sleeves are all placed for intuitive, quick access to all accessories
• Padded sleeve fits laptops up to 13""; removable waterproof pocket for phone or key fob
• Fair Trade Certified™ sewn (The people who made it earned a premium for their labor.)
• 800 g (1 lbs 12.2 oz oz)
• 20" x 12.5" x 8"
• 30L (1831 cu in)
Shell: 6-oz 100% recycled nylon ripstop with a PU coating on the face and a TPU coating on the backer.
Lining: 3-oz 200-denier 100% recycled polyester with a PU coating.
Back panel: 4.5-oz 100% recycled polyester hydrophobic mesh.
Pockets: 9.4-oz 66% nylon/34% spandex mesh.
Webbing: 100% recycled nylon.
Cord: 100% recycled polyester.
Fair Trade Certified
Nice minimalist pack
Overall, I like this pack for both daily use and fishing. I've use a technical style climbing pack when needing a daypack for fishing for years. However, with all the various straps and loops and access points more designed for climbing it worked for fishing, but was never perfect. This pack on the other hand, keeps everything to a minimum and has some well thought out access for getting to fly boxes, leaders, tippet, etc. while on the river. I particularly like the pocket with vertical zipper on the back of the pack that is right in front of you when you swing the pack around on one shoulder to your front to access it. The only feature that I'm not sure how much I will like in the long run are the net slots. To use them you need a net with a longer handle, think Fishpond Emerger or longer. Once the net is in any of the slots it'll protrude out off to the side which makes bushwhacking with the net in the slots challenging. Not a deal breaker, but could be improved upon.