Drybags need to be robust, roomy, easy to carry and above all else, waterproof. With their Big River bags, Sea to Summit have ticked all those boxes and more. As well as being completely watertight, they’re built tough, using 420D ripstop nylon fabric with a triple-coated base for increased abrasion resistance. They’re also fitted with low profile grab handles to ensure they’re easy to heft into a canoe, onto a bike rack or into the back of a truck. Multiple lash points provide secure mounting options, and the 20L and 35L sizes can also be fitted with the optional Dry Bag Sling attachment for convenient shoulder or cross-body carry. In short, this heavy-duty hero should be your first choice for hardcore adventures on land and water
Base Lash Loop for Dry Bag Sling attachment (20 and 35L only, sling rated to15kg loads)
Triple-coated oval base for increased water shedding and durability
Hypalon non-wicking roll-top closure
420D ripstop nylon shrugs off water and abrasion
Multiple lash points provide secure mounting options for bikepacking, kayaking, rafting and overlanding expeditions by motorbike or 4x4
Fabric: 420D TPU-Laminated Nylon
48.1 x 26.4 x 24.4 cm
58.6 x 31.7 x 28.1 cm
371.8 x 38.1 x 35.2cm
Sustainability through longevity: Sea to Summit designs and builds gear that is meant to be put to the test, wherever your adventures take you. Sea to Summit guarantee this product against defects in materials or workmanship for the expected lifetime of the product.
What is it that attracts us to the idea of adventure? For Sea to Summit, it’s about freedom and self-reliance – the ability not just to survive, but to thrive in any environment. But although the brand takes its gear seriously, it does so with trademark Aussie humour and blunt, no bullsh*t candour. That’s the way it’s always been, ever since founder Roland Tyson made his first outdoor gear on an old industrial sewing machine in his childhood bedroom back in 1983, at the age of 17. Soon he was designing and manufacturing equipment for other Australian adventurers – and in 1991, he outfitted an unusual first ascent of Everest, in the form of a 1,126 kilometre journey from sea level to the mountain’s 8,848-metre summit. The name Sea to Summit was born.
In 1993, Roland was joined by Penny Sanderson, another Aussie explorer and innovator. Their designs were honed on their adventures, as they spent months climbing, sailing, trekking, overlanding and biking. Nearly thirty years later, Sea to Summit is still 100% Aussie owned and operated, and still putting painstakingly designed gear into the hands of customers worldwide.