Reddit Reddit reviews Outdoor Products Ultimate Dry Sack 3-Pack

We found 25 Reddit comments about Outdoor Products Ultimate Dry Sack 3-Pack. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Camping & Hiking Equipment
Outdoor Recreation
Sports & Outdoors
Outdoor Products Ultimate Dry Sack 3-Pack
Three lightweight, waterproof dry sacks for backpacking, kayaking, or adventure travel; includes 2-, 4-, and 8-liter bagsSoft and flexible rip-stop fabric with watertight roll-top closure for maximum compressionPolyurethane-coated with watertight, double-stitched, tape-sealed seams for waterproofing8-liter sack measures 10.75 x 22 inches; 4-liter sack measures 9.5 x 15.5 inches; 2-liter sack measures 7.75 x 13 inchesBacked by the Outdoor Products Plain + Simple Lifetime Guarantee
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25 Reddit comments about Outdoor Products Ultimate Dry Sack 3-Pack:

u/Barnesworth · 8 pointsr/sailing

I buy an assortment of dry sacks (one for socks, one for undies, one for camera/phone, etc), and keep them all in any backpack/Duffel bag that you prefer. Guaranteed to keep things dry and organized. The problem with a backpack that's waterproof, is that things still get really damp inside it if the air is wet (which it usually is at sea). These sacks keep things compartmentalized and sealed up nicely most of the time so all your socks aren't damp :)

These are the style I'm talking about: http://www.amazon.com/Outdoor-Products-3-Pack-Ultimate-Sack/dp/B001AZNATC

u/SnowySaint · 6 pointsr/CampingGear
u/jimmycarr1 · 5 pointsr/solotravel

I didn't get this exact brand but you should look at some dry sacks like these: https://smile.amazon.com/Outdoor-Products-3-Pack-Ultimate-Sack/dp/B001AZNATC/ref=sr_1_3?ie=UTF8&qid=1491536484&sr=8-3&keywords=dry+bags


Great way to separate your dirty and clean clothes, keep everything dry and keep smells from spreading throughout your pack.

u/splatterhead · 3 pointsr/backpacking

If you are camping in an area that has bears, you need to be prepared for bears.

This means hanging a good bear bag and having bear spray on you in a holster type carry.

This guy hangs the best bear bag I've ever seen and I use this style every time out now. Bears will climb a tree pretty quickly if you just hang your food from an easy branch. He hangs his in the middle of two trees where the bear will never be able to get to it. He also uses a [dry-sack](http://www.amazon.com/Outdoor-Products-3-Pack-Ultimate-Sack/dp/B001AZNATC0 (example only) to hang his food to minimize the smell.

You DO NOT want to find a bear interested in your camp in the middle of the night. You should take every step to lower your scent footprint and to be prepared to run one off.

u/bryanjk · 3 pointsr/camping

They look exactly like this product on amazon (which you get 3 different sizes included):

http://www.amazon.com/Outdoor-Products-3-Pack-Ultimate-Sack/dp/B001AZNATC/ref=sr_1_1?ie=UTF8&qid=1342450734&sr=8-1&keywords=dry+bag

I actually own this set myself, they work great! :)

u/VonShrekenWolf · 3 pointsr/CampingGear

http://www.amazon.com/Outdoor-Products-3-Pack-Ultimate-Sack/dp/B001AZNATC/ref=sr_1_3?s=sporting-goods&ie=UTF8&qid=1462158280&sr=1-3&keywords=dry+bags These bad boys. Picked up two sets for dirt cheap. Yellow bag #1 tent w/ air mat left inside. Yellow bag #2 clothes. Red bag #1-2 food. Blue bag #1 needful things and hygiene. Blue bag #2 is trash items. Between those, the only thing I have loose in my pack is cookset and my water filter, both are kept in the pouches they came in. It makes unpacking at camp a breeze.

u/rugger653 · 2 pointsr/travel

I have a 2 small drysacks, which I can just stuff things into, which is pretty nice. and a specific case for my phone or ipod

Edit: Also, I have a raincover for my backpack. keeps the water out. and you dont have to worry about anyone unzipping your backpack in a busy place.

u/Jeade-en · 2 pointsr/running

I like to use dry bags for dirty, sweaty clothes. Eventually, the van is going to smell bad no matter what, but this helps cut down the stink. You can find those kind of bags in just about any store that sells camping supplies if you don't want to order online...they're pretty inexpensive.

u/natelyswhore22 · 2 pointsr/secretsanta

There are a lot of really cool camping things! I'll be back to edit this post on my computer with some things that we like / are unique /cool

EDIT - these are things that we use that we love. These things all range in price, so hopefully you can find one or two to fit whatever budget you have.

  • Collapsible Coffee Dripper : They can use this to make REAL coffee on the trail. They just have to heat water!
  • Portable camping grill : This takes a little time to set up, but it's a very compact grill and makes it easy to cook food or even just balance your mess kit
  • Nonstick camping mess kit : A nonstick kit is much easier to clean than a stainless steel one IMO. this set has a kettle, utensil, and scrubber which is awesome.
  • Camp Suds : An environmentally safe soap so they can clean their gear but preserve the trail!
  • Dry sacks : Dry sacks are just what they sound like... waterproof bags that keep your stuff dry. They can also double as a pillow if you stuff clothes in them!
  • Portable camping stove : This little guy connects to a small fuel canister and gives you a nice little stove. These are great for heating water / soup as they provide a better heat source than a fire you'd build.
  • Food dehydrator : This is not something they'd take camping, but it can really help them to save money on meals. If they are backpacking, they likely won't want to carry around cans of food and won't be able to carry around ingredients that would go bad. The dehydrator allows them to make their own backpacking meals that they will reconstitute with water.
  • Pocket bellows : allows you to stoke the fire without having to get your face super close. Also this lets you target a small area.
  • LED light bulb ; This does require a portable battery but it's really great to have this little guy. We use it in the tent at night or when we're hanging out but need a little light to chop food/etc.
  • Pocket chain saw : Cut big pieces of wood! It takes some muscle, but it really does work and it's a lot smaller than a hatchet or actual chain saw..
  • Literally the best backpacking chair : when you're backpacking, you have to carry EVERYTHING with you. So that means that stuff has to be light and small. These chairs are great, because (for chairs) they tick off both of those boxes. They have a back! And they are big enough to actually sit on!

    Other general items that are useful: Climbing/heavy duty carabiners (to clip stuff to other stuff. you can even get locking ones); water filters (if you get a Lifestraw, I recommend the water bottle. The actual Lifestraw is an interesting idea, but we've found in practice it's a little awkward); hammocks with nice straps; base layers; battery-operated lights of any kind (especially ones that clip or are hands-free); a set of waterproof cards (to pass the time on a break); nice, wicking socks; hiking poles; a camping knife.

    I haven't tried Cairn (the camping sub box) but they always look interesting.
u/DreadfulDrea · 2 pointsr/camping

•Ferro Rod
• stuff sacks https://www.amazon.com/Outdoor-Products-Ultimate-Sack-Three-Pack/dp/B001AZNATC
•head lamp
• silverware https://www.amazon.com/Columbia-River-Knife-Tool-X-Large/dp/B00B2HZQN6
•paracord
• first aid kit

It depends on what he already has. I could keep naming things. These are all gifts I would appreciate

u/mattreyu · 1 pointr/trees

I use dry sacks. (Amazon link) Their intended purpose is to keep things dry when you go out kayaking or whatever, but they also hold in smell really well.

u/lynzlovesyous · 1 pointr/ElectricForest

Dry bags! I will never attend another festival without them. You will see me and my dry bags weekend one. ;)

u/hrxbjjk · 1 pointr/bjj

I do this when traveling:

But a dry bag (Outdoor Products Ultimate Dry Sack, Three-Pack https://www.amazon.com/dp/B001AZNATC/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_apa_i_Y3KYCb391HQZC)

Rinse off your rash guard/compression underwear, throw it in the bag, fill with water, add detergent, lock it up. Agitate it really well for a couple minutes, pour everything out into the sink, and rinse out the soap. Hang dry. Clean clothes. Takes 5ish minutes.

u/TouristsOfNiagara · 1 pointr/SonyAlpha

You can use a regular roll-top dry bag inside any camera bag you'd like. It's how I pack it, because I go camping a lot with mine.

Here's an example of what I mean [not endorsing this one at all, just picked randomly]

u/cubistninja · 1 pointr/camping

Get a waterproof stuff sack. A 3 pack like this 3 pack on amazon and use the smaller two for clothes. I loved them for my kayak trip several years ago (and I paid about $40 for a 3 pack in 2009)

u/emr2193 · 1 pointr/femalefashionadvice

I use a dry sack! I've never had anything leak out, and it's thin/soft enough to put into my backpack.

Outdoor Products 3-Pack Ultimate Dry Sack https://www.amazon.com/dp/B001AZNATC/ref=cm_sw_r_cp_apip_yQRK6sE8dRvFg

u/gk3coloursred · 1 pointr/travel
  • Pack light. It makes everything so much easier when you are not burdened by a huge backpack.
  • Clothes that dry quickly. You'd be amazed how much of a difference this makes. When on the road the last thing you want to do is pack clothes back into your bag that are still a bit wet. Personally I like hiking kit for this property.
  • Travel towel - They pack down much smaller than regular towels and dry much quicker, well worth the money.
  • A pair of spare shoelaces/length of string - instant washing line as well as just being handy!
  • Penknife. Nothing fancy needed, but a blade and bottle opener can be very helpful and having a bottle opener when others don't will sometimes get you a free beer! :-D
  • A Drysack. These are what I am referring to. Have your most important documents in one, just in case you get drenched. A spare one can be good for keeping wet clothes/smelly socks quarantined off from stinking up a backpack!
    *A list of basic phrases for each language you expect to encounter. Even if people are likely to know some English in the areas you are going to, just being able to say 'please' and 'thank you' in the local language will be much appreciated! Also, if stuck remember that younger people are more likely to know English than older people.
  • 1x AC adapter to local plugs and 1x 3-way adapter for US plugs to plug into it. You can charge more and plugs can be at a premium. I did this with UK/Irish plugs and it worked great, but check about voltages etc first.
  • Split the load. Some things you will not all need to take (ie Shaving foam) so for these things just share and save space/weight. It might sound obvious, but you'd be amazed how many people don't do this!
u/sonnyclips · 1 pointr/EDC

If you're on the road you need shit that is all utility. I've put together a list that I think fits that bill. No Kershaw Cryo fashion knives here. I love a good looking blade but if you pull that out and lay it next to you far from being threatening someone will probably just steal it.

You need to buy a hobo knife to be a proper hobo.

For a self defense blade I would look at the Cold Steel GI Tanto. To be honest it is best used as a deterrent, it is menacing enough that it should serve that purpose. It's tough steel too so you can use it to pry and chop too. Prepping firewood with it by batoning is going to be easy.

A coarse diamond sharpening key chain is also nice to have.

Here is a waterproof jacket for $11 from Eddie Bauer.

Some inexpensive dry stuff sacks would be good too.

A stainless water bottle that you can also use for cooking is good too.

u/mistawac · 1 pointr/hiking

Day One I'll have about 35 lbs (15.45 kg) of weight. This is my first time so there are probably several items in there I'll never take with me again, but I'd like to try 'em out once; I also have a shit sleeping bag that desperately needs upgraded. If you want specs, just ask and I'll happily share my spreadsheet!

Edit: The List

The Gear

u/bigBastardDude · 1 pointr/sailing

Not sure if you are looking for a backpack or a dry sack, but these are what I have used canoeing. I don't remember the brand, just some no name thing I bought relatively cheap. We tipped a few times so I know they work. Also REI has some too.

u/itsjustacouch · 1 pointr/CampAndHikeMichigan

replace the shovel with this trowel to save weight:
http://www.rei.com/product/799009/gsi-outdoors-cathole-sanitation-trowel

carrying the hatchet is a bit much too I think. and then you are looking for a hatchet? That's a lot of hardware to carry. I'd replace it with one of these to cover some concerns, but I usually find ways around cutting wood:
http://www.amazon.com/ProForce-Commando-Wire-Ideal-Survival/dp/B0018VCJTA

A nice headlamp will probably run you about $35-40, but they are worth it.

I think I paid 9.99 at walmart for these, important for sealing odors to keep away critters:
http://www.amazon.com/Outdoor-Products-3-Pack-Ultimate-Sack/dp/B001AZNATC

u/PugetPower · 1 pointr/CampingGear

I use these

They are NOT waterproof and are cheap for a reason, but I've been happy with them as a way to organize and save space.

u/snorlaxsnooz · 0 pointsr/philadelphia

Yeah, it is like someone should invent an inexpensive, durable waterproof bag that floats in water and can be tied down.

This is obviously not a personal attack, I get persnickety about this stuff because I spent a large chunk of my childhood camping, hiking and canoing out in the pines. Nothing takes you out of the "I am alone with nature" feeling quicker than an empty case of beers or floating plastic chip bags. If they were dumped on purpose or through negligence makes no difference to me.

It only takes a tiny bit of care and preparation to avoid mucking up a natural treasure for others (like erogenous_war_zone) who wish to enjoy its beauty.