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Glacier Glove River Pack in Blue/Grey/Black
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Item #4944A

Glacier Glove River Pack

$89.95 Compare at $150.00 Save 40%

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Information about Glacier Glove River Pack
Closeouts. Glacier Glove's River pack is an all-in-one, do-it-all fishing pack with a vented wader compartment, built-in changing mat, boot storage area and multiple pockets for all the fishing equipment you'll need for a day on the water.
  • Webbing handle
  • Moisture-wicking mesh padded back panel
  • Floating lid with two zip pockets
  • Top-loading design with drawcord-cinch tunnel
  • Side zip access to main compartment with webbing rod-case holding loop
  • Multiple webbing loops for gear attachment
  • Wading boot compartment keeps wet, muddy footwear away from clean, dry gear
  • Separate wader compartment with built-in, heavy-duty changing mat and ventilation holes
  • Dedicated storage for rods, reels and a jacket
  • Interior hydration bladder sleeve and dual hydration ports (bladder not included)
  • Mesh side pockets
  • Side compression straps
  • Adjustable waistbelt with gear loop and accessory pocket
  • Adjustable sternum strap
  • Made in China
  • Visit our Backpacks Guide
  • Visit our Fly Fishing Guide
Specs about Glacier Glove River Pack

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Most Helpful 5-Star Review

Reviewed by art from Alaska on Monday, March 10, 2014
This pack is very well designed and built for day trips off the highways, making it easier to carry waders and gear in relative safety and comfort over long distances. Many AK streams have their best fishing at the end of a trail... That trail is likely a wader-eating snag fest. The trip in is not... Read More
Based on 5 reviews: Overall:
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  • Verified Buyer Reviewed by Silver Yaker from South Carolina on Tuesday, August 19, 2014
    Haven't had the chance yet to use the pack for an actual field trip, but did perform a trial loading to understand it's capacity for a trip to the Grand Tetons in two weeks. The pack does have the capacity to hold waders, boots, two rods in tubes, reels, landing net, rain jacket, wading stick and my vest with additional room for lunch or a few extra items. If I chose not to take my fishing vest (a Columbia Henry's Fork backpack/chest pack style) and chose instead a smaller/more compact version, e.g. just the chest pack I'd have "tons" of more room. Pay attention to the instructions - the boots stick out the back of the pack when loaded per the provided directions. On the negative side, the straps, buckles and pack material are of more lightweight material than my Columbia Henry's Fork fishing pack - (note photos of the Columbia pack are on the STP website). I'll guess that the weight of the materials is geared towards the weight of what you would expect to carry in to fly fish, but I thought it was a little "cheap feeling" overall. Did put on the pack and walk around a little in it. Thought that the load would be carried on the hips as it was designed to do. If my impression changes in the next two weeks, I'll update my post. Otherwise, I think that the pack will do as advertised with sufficient capacity for packing in a lot of fishing gear. Note that I don't think that you can "fish" while wearing the pack, unless you plan on keeping tippet, flies, leaders, nippers, hemostats, etc. in or attached to your chest pockets. I personally carry too much direct fishing related gear to use this pack alone. This may be a personal problem, but suspect that I'm not the only one who has this problem.
  • Reviewed by Bobby from Johnson on Saturday, June 28, 2014
    I've used this a few times, there are lots of little pockets and storage. wish I knew what all of the intended purposes are for the pockets and such.
  • Verified Buyer Reviewed by Don from Texas on Tuesday, June 10, 2014
    I've yet to use it on the river, but my new river pack now holds my two rods, waders, boots, fly bag, and raincoat with room for lunch and a change of clothes. All this in a compact, easy to use back pack that I can throw in my truck, or boat in a moment's notice. I liked it so well I bought another for my son.
  • Verified Buyer Reviewed by CA from Oregon-somewhere stream side on Tuesday, June 10, 2014
    Hard one to rate. This is an awesome pack if you want to take a fishing pack hiking. It will hold your fishing rods, waders and boots but it takes up a lot of space to do so. This leaves little space for other things so it wouldn't be a great pack to load with your gear for a multi day hike with a tent or sleeping bag. It's really a nice day pack in a very heavy and sturdy backpack frame. It definitely appeals to the eye and is made with high quality materials. However, For daypack purposes I've found nicer set ups. The key is I'd use them after I put my waders and boots on. The frame is rather uncomfortable and the pack doesn't distribute weight well. I badly wanted to keep this pack , especially after the great price I paid, but I couldn't justify it, nor could I think of an instance where I would use this pack vs. another true day pack.
  • Reviewed by art from Alaska on Monday, March 10, 2014
    This pack is very well designed and built for day trips off the highways, making it easier to carry waders and gear in relative safety and comfort over long distances. Many AK streams have their best fishing at the end of a trail... That trail is likely a wader-eating snag fest. The trip in is not the big problem because boots and waders are dry. On the way out though the GGRP wins because it separates the wet from the dry in vented compartments.

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  • Question “where are the recommended storage areas for fishing rods?”
    Asked on 6/28/2014 9:44:50 AM by Bobby from Johnson
    • Answer The rod storage is outside of the pack. There's a mesh pocket where you place the bottom of the rod or rod case then straps that you can lash the rod or case to the side of the bag with. This way your rods ride vertically rather than horizontally. Hope this helps.
      Answered on 6/28/2014 10:15:58 AM by CA from Oregon
    • Answer On each side of the pack at the very bottom there is a mesh pocket with expandable rim. The base of the rod(s) fits in this cup perfectly and a strap with buckle at the top of the pack holds it in place. The strap does a good job of angling the rod case back slightly so it reduces any tendency to grab brush or branches in use. If you are a gear freak (like me) you can easily put a couple rods in each carrier and a bunch inside the top section. A multi-rod tube also works well.
      Answered on 6/28/2014 10:32:43 AM by art from Alaska
  • Question “What is the torso size for this pack?”
    Asked on 2/16/2014 11:41:52 AM by Mitchhiker from Maine