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  • Gregory - Stout 75 Backpack - 4577cu in - Forest Green
  • Gregory - Stout 75 Backpack - 4577cu in - Shadow Black
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  • Gregory - Stout 75 Backpack - 4577cu in - Forest Green
  • Gregory - Stout 75 Backpack - 4577cu in - Shadow Black

Gregory Stout 75 Backpack - 4577cu in

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    2 Reviews

    Details

    As Stout as they come.

    There aren't many surprises with the Gregory Stout 75 Backpack, and that's a good thing. Sure, there are some sneaky extra pockets, hidden features, and a no-way-you'd-expect-that level of comfort, but mostly the Stout is just a comfortable, rugged gear hauler for all your long backcountry missions. It starts with the TrailFlex wishbone suspension, which uses a flexible backpanel and spring steel internal frame to carry loads of up to 55 pounds without discomfort. That's backed up by Gregory's TrailFit hip belt, which is fully adjustable so your hips, shoulders, and back can share the load as evenly as possible.

    The Stout carries like a champ, but it also has a series of smartly designed features that make trail life a little smoother, like a stow-away rain cover and removable lid that keep your gear dry and lighten your load, respectively. Top and bottom access make it easy to get at gear in different parts of your pack, and front, side, and hip belt pockets keep snacks, layers, maps, and phones accessible. If you're going for the summit, pull out the detachable SideTrack daypack to go extra-light (the SideTrack doubles as a hanging reservoir sleeve when it's inside the Stout). Gregory also built in loops to carry trekking poles and ice axes, compression straps for extra gear or sleeping pads, and a series of daisy chain loops that are designed to carry portable solar panels but work as lash points for whatever other essential gear you decide to bring.

    • TrailFlex wishbone suspension
    • TrailFit adjustable hip belt
    • Top and bottom access
    • Removable lid
    • Detachable daypack doubles as hanging reservoir sleeve
    • Front, side, and hip belt pockets
    • Trekking pole/ice axe loops and side/bottom compression straps
    • Solar panel compatible daisy chain gear loops
    • Stowable raincover
    • Item #GRE002E

    Tech Specs

    Volume
    4577 cu in
    Support/Suspension
    TrailFlex wishbone
    Waist Belt
    yes, TrailFit
    Hydration Compatible
    yes
    Access
    top, front
    Pockets
    3 lid, 3 front, 2 side, 2 hip belt
    Gear Loops
    yes
    Ice Axe Carry
    yes
    Trekking Pole Carry
    yes
    Rain Cover
    yes
    Detachable Daypack
    yes, doubles as hanging reservoir sleeve
    Compression
    yes
    Weight Capacity
    55 lbs
    Claimed Weight
    3 lb 15 oz
    Recommended Use
    backpacking
    Manufacturer Warranty
    limited lifetime

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    Quite happy with the Stout 75!

    • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

    I was looking for a replacement for my Jansport Klamath for my once a year extended trek. This year we were heading to the Yosemite backcountry (and it was awesome!). Although the Jansport was fully functional, it is not very comfortable. I tested (1-mile walks with a 30# load) a Lowe Alpine Cholatse and an Osprey Volt, in addition to the Stout. While I liked features of all three, I found the Stout to be the most comfortable. They all are a hair under 4 pounds - the weight I was looking for.

    The Stout performed great on my trek - 7 days long. It was easy to organize my gear with the selection of pockets. I can generally find everything I need through the top opening, but a few times I took advantage of the front zippered panel. I really appreciated the comfort and light weight of this pack, especially on the day we climbed 3500' over 7.5 miles.

    The removable daypack that serves to hold the water bladder seemed hokie to me. Turned out I used it every day on the trail. It was great for carrying the filter and bottles to the stream for collecting water and for short hikes after we had set up the campsite. The team at Gregory obviously thought this one through!

    Durability?

    • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

    My trusty old Lowe Alpine contour III pack traveled with me around the world in wilderness and urban environments for almost 20 years before I finally had to retire it. This new pack has already developed a small hole after 10 days of car camping and a few flights. I can also see a few critical stress points that lack any sort of reinforcing material or extra stitching. Not sure if this is reflective of this specific product, or just how things are made now; either way, a bit disappointing.