Trakker NXG 50 Litre Rucksack
RRP : £79.99
Trakker NXG 50 Litre Rucksack Reviews – Genuine & Non-biased Trakker NXG 50 Litre Rucksack Reviews
Trakker NXG 50 Litre Rucksack reviews
The 50-Litre Rucksack has an impressive capacity, both internally and externally. The drawcord secured main compartment is split into four by removable, adjustable Velcro dividers, allowing you to manage your gear more efficiently.
There are five external padded zipped pockets for keeping additional items to hand. The rucksack has adjustable padded carry straps and has an overall balanced design for optimum comfort. A hard-wearing waterproof Nyplex base protects the underside from becoming damp and damaged.
Reinforced in Nyplex material
Fully adjustable rucksack shoulder and waist harness
Nyplex ‘zip-around’ cover for shoulder harness
Rigid frame to rucksack body
5 external padded pockets with twin-direction zips
Twin direction zips to main compartment with
draw-string weather cover
Main compartment split into 4 with removable, adjustable Velco fastened dividers
Will stand rigid
Can be used as a barrow-bag
Total Carp Magazine Review
A good mate of mine, Tim Norris, spent ages trying to find the right bag for his carp fishing, scouring the luggage world, and trying pretty much everything out there in the process, before settling on one of these.
I asked him how he’d decided that it fit the bill and he told me that it was just the right size – just big enough for his gear without being so big that it encouraged him to take stuff that he didn’t need (we’ve all been there, right?). It was also easy to access the stuff that he needed quickly via the external pockets and the single, full-size opening and internal compartments allowed him to arrange everything neatly inside.
As he was telling me all of this, I realised that the NXG sounded like it ticked all of the boxes in my search for an all-round bag that I could take anywhere. So, soon after, I was the new owner of said rucksack. Today, several months on, I have to say that Tim was right in his assessment and I continue to use mine, as does he.
One thing that I had to do was literally take a Stanley to the straps and harness. Despite it being a decent enough harness in itself, I use a barrow, so will never need to carry the bag on my back. More importantly, when you lay the rucksack on the ground, the bulky harness seriously imposes on the internal storage space – defeating the object of me having one in the first place.
So, as a rucksack I would say it is okay, but as a barrow bag it is absolutely spot-on, and I can see me using it for quite some time.