Tag Archives: #waistpacks

Hydration Waist Belt Pack

Hydration waist belt pack’s Noblag collection is designed principally to transport water and make drinking convenient and efficient without having to stop or even slow down. Noblag’s hydration waist belt pack is extremely durable, stylish, hands-free, ultra minimalist hydration waist belt pack that allows you to take your water and essentials anywhere.

Let’s explore Noblag collection:

hydration waist belt pack

Our hydration waist belt bag is fashionable with two water bottle hydration running belt, two side pockets for water bottle and the main pocket with zipper to store all essentials, elastic band, easily carrying cell phone, front earphone hole is designed to allow you to answer phone calls and listen to music while you move. Its reflective warning bar to increase visibility at night.hydration waist belt pack

This hydration waist belt pack allows you to reach for either bottled water or sports drink without needing to stop walking. This fashionable waist bag is designed with two bottle holder, front pocket, side pocket, flank pocket, built-in bag, and durable rubber buckle. This waist bag pack can be carried multiple ways: shoulder show, hand show, waist show, messenger show.

hydration waist belt pack

This hydration waist belt bag is another multifunctional running sports waist bag with water bottle holder. It is well-designed and perfect for any outdoor activities or adventures and has enough room for socks, snacks, keys. It’s water-repellent, breathable, air deflector system. This hydration bag can also be carried as a fanny pack.

hydration waist belt pack

 

As the name implies, Noblag’s hydration waist belt pack is carried around your waist. Waistpacks can be nice for light and fast adventures such as train run, hiking through jungle trails all day or cross-country ski. Ensure your hydration pack can carry enough water and gear to meet your needs.

Noblag‘s hydration waist belt bag guarantees a fine workmanship for quality and safety. And lightweight design to reduce the overall weight of the bag so that sports can be more fun and comfortable.

 

How to Pack and Haul Up a Backpack

backpack

A backpack can take a lot of gears and other items. There is no one right way to pack. You can lay out all of your stuff down and try different ways to upload until you’ve found works best for you. You can certainly use a backpacking checklist to make sure you have everything and keep track of what works (or doesn’t)  well after each hiking.

After everything is packed and full and you are ready to go on an adventure, it’s time to haul up your backpack. A well-loaded pack will feel balanced when resting on your hips and won’t shift or sway as you hike with it.

We can divide packing into three categories:

backpack

Bottom zone:  good for heavy or bulky items that are needed at the very last minute at the camp include a sleeping bag or pad, camp shoes.

backpack

Core zone: good for your denser or heavier items include food stash, cook kit, stove or water reservoir.

backpack

Top zone: good for bulkier essentials you may need on the trail include insulated jacket, rain jacket, first-aid kit, toilet supplies.

backpackAccessory pockets: good for essentials you’ll use very often include a map, sunglasses, lip balm, snacks, rain cover, GPS.

Tool loops and lash-on points: good for oversized or overly long items include trekking poles, tent poles, large sleeping pad, ice axe, crampons, climbing rope.

Let’s see ourselves stacking cordwood. You lay down rows, not columns. Fill nooks and crannies until you have a solid, stable load, and the weight is equally balanced on each side. Tighten compression straps to streamline your load and prevent it from shifting as you hike.

backpack

Now let ‘s see how to lift your loaded backpack. A common mistake made by the beginners is to lift a backpack by a shoulder strap. It can damage and wear out your shoulder harness and it can make it difficult to control your backpack as you try to put it on your back.

For a successful lifting, practice these steps:

  1. loosen all of your straps slightly to make the backpack easier to slip on.
  2. Tilt your pack to an upright position on the ground.
  3.  Stand next to the back panel and your legs well apart and knees bent.
  4.  Grab the webbing loop at the top of the back panel on your pack.
  5. Lift and slide the pack up to your thigh and let it rest. Keep your hand on the haul loop for control.
  6. slip your other arm and shoulder through one shoulder strap until your shoulder is cradled by the padding.
  7. Lean forward and swing the pack onto your back, slip the hand holding the haul loop through the other shoulder strap.
  8. Buckle up and make your usual fit adjustments.

You can practice the art of lifting a backpack at home until you master it.