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  • Osprey Packs - Atmos AG 65 Backpack - 3783-4150in - Absinthe Green

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  • Osprey Packs - Atmos AG 65 Backpack - 3783-4150in - Absinthe Green

Osprey Packs Atmos AG 65 Backpack - 3783-4150in

$259.95

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    • Absinthe Green
    4.5545

    45 Reviews

    Details

    Enjoy the journey.

    Backpacking isn't the most enjoyable thing when all you can think about is getting to your campsite and ditching your pack. The newly redesigned Osprey Atmos AG 65 Backpack features Osprey's Anti-Gravity Suspension system, so you can take your mind off your aching back and enjoy the views while you hike. The system places a continuous panel of lightweight mesh from the top of the back to the hips for a seamless design that automatically contours to your back. Not only does this make the pack more comfortable, but it increases your range of movement. On top of that, the Atmos AG has an adjustable harness system, so you can dial in the perfect fit for your individual torso size.

    Built for multi-day backpacking trips, the Atmos AG 65 Backpack has everything you'd expect from serious mountain pack. An internal hydration sleeve lets you fit the pack with your favorite hydration system. A top access point makes for easy packing, while the floating lid adjusts to make room for extra gear on big trips. The lid can also be removed to save weight for those hard summit pushes. Two front panel pockets stash extra layers, maps, and a few snacks, while multiple gear loops allow you attach your trekking poles and ice axe.

    • Anti-Gravity suspension system
    • Adjustable torso length
    • 30-50lb load range
    • Top access with zippered front panel access point
    • Removable/floating top lid
    • Removable sleeping pad straps
    • 100D x 630D nylon dobby main fabric
    • Internal reservoir sleeve
    • Front panel pockets
    • Trekking pole and ice tool gear loops
    • Internal compression strap
    • Item #OSP002J

    Tech Specs

    Material
    [main] 100D x 630D nylon dobby, [accent] 210D high-tenacity nylon, [bottom] 420HD nylon packcloth
    Volume
    [small] 3783 cu in, [medium] 3967 cu in, [large] 4150 cu in
    Waist Belt
    yes
    Hydration Compatible
    yes
    Reservoir Included
    no
    Access
    top
    Rain Cover
    sold separately
    Weight Capacity
    50 lbs
    Dimensions
    [medium] 33 x 15 x 15 in
    Claimed Weight
    [medium] 4 lbs 6 oz
    Recommended Use
    backpacking, hiking & camping
    Manufacturer Warranty
    lifetime

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    Perfection

    • Familiarity: I've used it several times

    Fits amazingly on my body. I have had back issues for a while now so I was nervous to be buying a pack at all... but I picked this up after loading a friends with 35+ pounds and hiking all day. I could barely tell I had a pack on at all! It has many features that allow you to perfectly dial your setup. It could easily hold 55+ pounds worth of stuff or even a week or so long trip. Not to forget that it is one of the more visually pleasing Osprey packs. Above all would be Osprey's ALL MIGHTY GUARANTEE, which includes a lifetime warranty!!! I'm 5'7 and got a medium but you should get fitted because everyone has a different torso size.

    Impressively comfortable

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    I used this on a few hundred miles of the PCT this summer, it was sturdy, reliable, and best of all comfortable: the waist straps are supportive, and there's plenty of adjustment options for the shoulders and sternum, to fine-tune it to your specific shape.

    Everything fit fine, and it was no hassle to reorganize as I pulled my gear out in camp.

    With the pockets closed I never had problems with critters, although they ate the bite valve of my Platypus system.

    I give this pack an Ospray-ving review!

    • Familiarity: I've used it several times

    I have been using a 59 liter Alps Shasta pack for the last couple years. It was a great starter pack but I was looking to upgrade to something a little bit larger and with a few more pockets. In doing my research it came down to the Gregory Baltoro 65 and the Osprey Atmos 65.

    I'm not one for the long backpacking trips; 2-4 day trips are my sweet spot. That being said, aside from the annual 4th of July trip where too much beer is packed, my pack is typically under 40 lbs. In my research, I found the Baltoro to be a very robust pack, a bit heavier, but better for 40+ lbs. I decided the Osprey was the appropriate pack for me, and I was definitely not wrong.

    The inaugural trip for my new Atmos 65 was a four day 40 mile trip through the Sierras, with a quick stop atop Mt. Whitney. The pack is incredibly comfortable, especially for the longer 10-15 mile days (although 10-15 mile days are inherently quite uncomfortable).

    A quick note to those less experienced packers - if you leave your pack at a trail or around camp unattended, make sure to leave all the pockets open, or hang the pack out of reach of wildlife. A mischievous well-fed Marmot chewed a hole in one of the belt pockets of my brand new pack to get at some crumbs. Not a great start to the use of my brand new pack, but in the end it's supposed to be a rugged piece of equipment so I suppose I can't complain too much.

    The pack does a great job distributing the weight. I also like the size of the waist belt. With my former pack, I could tighten the waist as tight as it would go and it was still a bit loose, leaving too much weight on my shoulders. I am also a big fan of all the pockets available and their location; it makes accessing and organizing things very easy, and satisfies my OCD organization habits.

    The one complaint I have is regarding the top lid. My previous Alps pack had a lid that could be removed from the pack and converted into a small should or fanny pack. This is a great feature for those backpacking trips where I pack in and stay in the same location for a couple days; I take day hikes and can carry water/snacks for the couple hours we are out without the added weight of a separate pack. After realizing that the Atmos 65 does not include this feature, I inquired with Osprey. Apparently enough people complained about additional weight of the straps required for this conversion, so Osprey removed them. However, there are many ways to easily engineer a strap system and convert it to a pack yourself, so it'™s not too big of an issue.

    Overall the Osprey Atmos 65 is a great pack, and I highly recommend it for both beginner and experienced backpackers, looking for a 2-4 day trip pack!

    Ransom - excellent review, thank you! We have heard alot about the lid request. The reason we did not include it at the moment is because it would bump the price up higher, and the weight too, and would differentiate it LESS from other products above it... all things to consider when we put a pack together! We are aware of this and may update it for the future.

    Thanks again,
    Leta
    Osprey Rep

    I never knew I could be comfortable.

    • Familiarity: I've used it several times

    I've been backpacking for years with great packs and never knew I could be as comfortable as I was the first time I used this pack. The first outing was a week long trip and I was ready for the usual soreness over the first few days but it never came. It was also a great upgrade from my older pack with only 3 areas. All the additional pockets really helped organize without adding weight and bulk.

    The best pack on the market

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    This pack is by far the most comfortable pack out there. The technology in this pack is above the competition. If you are looking for a super solid pack that is going to be very comfortable then I would look no further.

    Great Backpacking Pack

      I purchased this pack after realizing the one I was using had too small of a frame for my torso. I am 6'2" and I got the Large frame. This pack is amazing! I no longer get fatigue from pain, just from actual hiking (as it should be!). I have hiked nearly 100 miles since I acquired the pack this year so I have become very familiar with it.

      All the compartments are great, including the hip belt pockets. I recently went on a 5 day hike and had no problem fitting and organizing all my gear. I love the top compartment and side ones for their capacity and easy access - a must when you need to have certain gear and snacks easily accessible.

      This is the most customizable pack for fit that I have ever seen, you can really dial it in for a perfect fit. I should mention, at first I had an issue with the hip belt slipping. The hip belt has a pad that extends and is attached via velcro pad inside the strap. The actual hip belt strap attaches to the extendable pad, so all the pulling force is actually applied to the velcro. One side kept slipping on me (which was very frustrating). I finally realized there was a piece of extra fabric covering most of the velcro pad, so it didn't have the needed holding power. After removing the extra fabric off the velcro I have had zero issues with it slipping.

      People have mentioned they want a hip belt strap to convert the brain pack into a day pack... I have used the full pack as a day/summit pack and greatly prefer it over a small uncomfortable lumbar pack. The compression straps suck everything down nicely and the lighter the load, the closer it feels to real "Anti-Gravity". Plus I like keeping my hydration reservoir with me at all times, cant do that with a lumbar pack!

      Overall, the pack is super light, comfortable, functional, and versatile. I highly recommend it.

      Comfy Carry!

      • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

      This pack is so comfortable! I just got back from 3 days in the Wind River Range and this pack helped make the trip super enjoyable!



      The Anti-Gravity suspension system is my favorite feature and made carrying 50 pounds of gear barely noticeable. I had the heaviest pack in my group and was the only person that didn't have hip or back pain at the end of the trip (also the only Osprey pack in the group).



      The pack easily carried sleeping gear, clothes, a large bear vault with food for 2, and all the other odds and ends needed for 3 days in the backcountry. My only complaints were the lack of a rain cover and the flimsy divider that seperates the sleeping bag compartment from the rest of the pack, but these were in no way deal breakers. This pack is definitely my go-to choice for long trips in the future!



      If you have any questions about this pack, or any other pack on the site, please contact me directly.

      Comfy Carry!

      Osprey Atmos 65

        :Traveled around Central America for over a month with this bag! Not one day did I have an issue with this amazing product! The upper lid has two convenient zippers that allow you to store, and separate things perfectly.A total of 9 different pickets on the whole bag that help organize!! The design of this bag, makes accessing everyday things and clothes easy, keeping items that aren't getting everyday use stored in the top loading main compartment, out of the way! Bag is fully padded, and the 3D suspension contouring allows for actual ventilation and upper body mobility which in the heat or rain becomes a necessity... Couldn't speaker any higher of this product, would have been lost with out it. Thanks for the suggestions and help from backcountry's awesome Gear head Henry Osborne that helped me pick, and get some great use out of this Osprey bag!!

        Solid

        • Familiarity: I've used it several times

        Not a lot to nit-pick here except I'd love to have an incorporated rain cover and a more versatile lid(it does detach for a day pack but you're much better off getting the Osprey Daylite to couple up with the Atmos). If your two biggest priorities when backpacking are compartments and a stable ride, this is your bag. I'm kind of a skinny frame and needed to really pull in the hip belt and shoulder straps but they adjusted nicely and put most of the weight on my lower body, which is ideal. I guess one more gripe is that my Ridgerest foam sleeping pad BARELY fit in the outside compression straps but, as I understand it, not a lot of folks are using the foam roll-ups anymore. But all of these things - rain cover, day pack, compression straps - take a backseat to comfort when you're logging long days on the trail with a lot of up and down. 9/10, do recommend.

        Solid

        Nice pack

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

        Tried out the Atmos AG 65 size large down into the Black canyon. Pack is great but the waist belt does not fit tight enough around my belly. I am 6' tall and had to go with the large to fit my torso. With the waist belt all the way tight, I still couldn't make it snug. Size 31" waist
        Perhaps more beer...

        yea, i'm 5'10'' and weigh 165ish, but i couldnt get the hip belt tight around my hips. i never thought i had an abnormally small waist, especially for people who hike a lot, but i may return the pack because the belt just doesn't get small enough

        Great Backpack

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

        I am not a very experienced backpacker. I purchased this for a five day trip in Yosemite--my longest back country trip to date. I started with roughly 35 pounds, a little more with water. On the second day, we hiked 14 miles. I had no issues at all. Very comfortable, held up great. As others mentioned, it does not come with a rain cover. The drizzle did not soak through, but I did buy an Osprey rain cover for my next trip. Things were a bit tight when the obligatory Yosemite bear box was added in, but I was carrying all of my supplies (including tent) and some of my better half's supplies to lighten her load. I also tried the Osprey Xenith 75, but I found it to be much larger than I needed, so I stuck with the Atmos AG 65. The only complaint I have is not unique to this backpack, but applies generally to most popular backpacks: I wish the removable brain came with a strap to wear it as a small day pack rather than a fanny pack. I much prefer the small day pack over my shoulder(s) to a fanny pack constantly slipping down my waist. I ultimately did not use the brain for this purpose, but opted for a small packable drawstring backpack that I brought along for that specific purpose.

        5 days of supplies comfortably.

        • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

        Carried over 40 pounds of supplies for 4 days (packed for 5) without any major issues. I like my hipbelt higher that the way most people wear their's and it was very easy to adjust the torso length during the hike. With the amount of weight that I was wearing the AG system didn't float quite as much but the hard backing is still contoured to the back and its not really a problem at all. There is a separate sleeping bag compartment and two useful back zippered compartments big enough to fit a 32 oz water bottle, medical supplies, extra fuel etc.
        No pack is perfect but here are the things I don't like.
        1. why not make the divider between sleeping bag compartment and main zippered rather than straps and a flap.
        2. no rain cover.
        3. add a hipbelt to the removable top compartment to make it a daypack/fannypack.
        4, I know where to put my sleeping bag. I know where to put my sleeping pad. I couldn't find a good place for the tent, ended up splitting it between 3 of us. It also could use a dedicated tent pole slot instead of using the water bottle holder on that side.

        With all that said I tried on a lot of packs at stores and looked at a lot online and this is still the best I could find and the most comfortable by far. I'm really happy with it.

        Had some mouse damage because I hung the pack instead of just a bag for food. Will update review when I see how good the almighty guarantee is.

        Video review of an awesome pack!

        • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

        All things considered, I like this pack. I'm in Alaska using it as a backpacking guide. I did a video review of this on youtube, if it doesn't answer any questions you have just comment there and I will find the answer for you. I would recommend this pack. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2oJ7w50UXEU

        Lightweight, comfortable bag

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

        The Osprey Atmos 65 is a very comfortable and well ventilated pack at a very reasonable cost and weight.

        For moderate weights (less than ~40lbs) the Atmos 65 AG is a comfortable pack and its AG (Anti-Gravity) system spread the pack load wonderfully across the hips, back, and shoulders. For warm weather hikers the Atmos also brings a near unprecedented amount of ventilation and is worth taking a look at if you log a lot of time in these types of climates. The Atmos has a great variety of of features, such as pockets and organizational ability, without much weight penalty.

        The Atmos' only drawback: if you carry a lot of heavier loads (50+ pounds) either because your preference is for mostly extended trips or you just chronically pack heavy, we'd recommend a different pack. But for most people on 2-7 night trips, or longer for folks who pack lighter, the Osprey Atmos 65 should be a top consideration.

        New Go-To

        • Familiarity: I've used it several times

        Let me preface this by saying that I'm a serious pack-nerd. I've got a closet full of packs for everything – hiking, backpacking, climbing, skiing, etc. Out of all of my packs, the Atmos is my new favorite. The suspension system rocks, and there is such good air-flow through the back panel that it barely feels like you're wearing a pack. Plenty of well-thought out pockets and an easily removable top lid. I haven't babied it too much, and the Atmos is still looking like new – very durable fabric. As others have said, the hip belt pockets can be hard to close when the belt is cinched down, but that's far from a deal breaker. I like the Atmos so much that I might join all of my friends and start using the Osprey as my climbing gear pack on long approaches.

        New Go-To
        Unanswered Question

        Hello there
        I have question about its dimension. I am planning to send to overseas and trying to figure it out how much shipping will cost me. Could you please tell me boxed dimensions of osprey atmos size L?

        best regards
        Levan

        Is this pack suitable for overnighters or shorter trips??

        Unanswered Question

        Hello Roger here,I bought this backpack recently in May,used it in June once and all the graphics came off the face along with the eagle,why was this a stick on print instead of embroidered, this was my upgrade from my north face pack that's still going strong after 9 years without an airport cover,if I was still using the sack I was using that pack would be brand new,got lazy I guess. Anyways for my faceless cannot advertise that it's an OSPREY atmos pack, that backpacker magazine raved about, what size osprey airport bag should I get,is it worth it or continue using the sack that a duffle bag came in that I have been using?

        Best regards,

        Roger

        Are you sure the top lid works as a "fanny pack."

        Do you have any idea when you'll get backordered packs out to people?

        The picture of the graphite grey shows at 50L size. Can you confirm it is 65L?

        Will you be getting anymore of the graphite grey in a size medium?

        Hey Sean,

        Looks like we just got these back on the site and currently have them available to place a backorder for. Hopefully we should be seeing them back instock within about 2 weeks. Get in line soon as I suspect this awesome pack will go quick the moment they get back in stock. Let us know if you have any other questions.