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Detail Images

  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Detail
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Detail
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Pacific
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Berry
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Blue
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Lime
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Detail
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Detail

Available colors

  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Pacific
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Berry
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Blue
  • Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack Lime

Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack

sale from $8.96 $32.95 25% off

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    • Pacific, 2L
      Sale  $10.46
    • Pacific, 35L
      Sale  $24.71
    • Pacific, 4L
      Sale  $11.96
    • Pacific, 8L
      Sale  $14.21
    • Pacific, 20L
      Sale  $18.71
    • Berry, 1L
      Sale  $8.96
    • Berry, 35L
      Sale  $24.71
    • Berry, 4L
      Sale  $11.96
    • Blue, 1L
      Sale  $8.96
    • Blue, 2L
      Sale  $10.46
    • Blue, 35L
      Sale  $24.71
    • Blue, 4L
      Sale  $11.96
    • Blue, 8L
      Sale  $14.21
    • Blue, 20L
      Sale  $18.71
    • Lime, 1L
      Sale  $8.96
    • Lime, 2L
      Sale  $10.46
    • Lime, 35L
      Sale  $24.71
    • Lime, 8L
      Sale  $14.21
    • Lime, 13L
      Sale  $16.46
    4.5 5 21

    21 Reviews

    Details

    Wet trails don't have to mean wet gear.

    The Sea To Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack is made with with siliconized Cordura to make it incredibly light, durable, and waterproof. Bring it along when you're backpacking or climbing, when you need to protect your gear from wet weather without taking on additional weight. Translucent for easy packing and identification, the Ultra-Sil Dry Sack features a slippery finish so it slides easily into your backpack.
    • All seams are double-stictched and taped to prevent leakage
    • Non-wicking Hypalon roll-top closure includes sitffeners at the top for a better seal
    • Suitable to keep contents dry in wet situations, but submersion is not recommended
    • Item #STS0121

    Tech Specs

    Material
    Ultra-Sil (siliconized Cordura), PU coating
    Volume
    1 L, 2 L, 4 L, 8 L, 13 L, 20 L, 35 L
    Dimensions
    (width x height) [1L] 6 x 9 in, [2L] 8 x 12 in, [4L] 9 x 15 in, (diameter x height) [8L] 6.5 x 18 in, [13L] 8.5 x 21 in, [20L] 10 x 24 in, [35L] 12 x 27 in
    Closure
    Hypalon waterproof roll-top
    Waterproof
    yes, fully taped seams
    Backpack Straps
    no
    Weight
    [1 L] 0.5 oz, [2 L] 0.7 oz, [4 L] 0.9 oz, [8 L] 1.1 oz, [13 L] 1.4 oz, [20 L] 1.7 oz, [35 L] 2.2 oz
    Recommended Use
    backpacking, rafting
    Manufacturer Warranty
    lifetime

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    Perfect

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    I got the 2L and this thing is perfect for all my little things I take for camping that I want to keep dry and clean. Usually I throw my toothbrush, toothpaste, wallet, and keys in this thing and never have an issue.

    Par for the course UL Drybag.

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    These UL drybags are never as durable or waterproof as the thicket PVC ones made for river use, but they get the job done for backpacking. I a couple of these for my Thru-hike of the AT and for a summer as a backcountry ranger on the East coast. I don't believe these are as durable as the Outdoor Research Ultralight Dry Bag and they are not quite as slippery. I also prefer Sealine's ultralight version to this, due to durability. I bought this bag because I needed a 1L bag, but I would prefer to buy Outdoor Research for the superior product and warranty. These bags will go a long time, but they do seem to lose their waterproofing faster than their competitors. I have had warranty issues with Sea to Summit in the past--with the company ignoring legitimate warranty claims.

    Solid

    • Familiarity: I've used it several times

    These dry sacks are perfect for backpacking because they are very lightweight. It's easy to move things around while stuffing your gear in them. I wouldn't trust it submerged in water but the they'd hold up in the rain just fine.

    Waterproof and Lighweight

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    Used this while I was living in Costa Rica. An essential item for the rainy season. Not only did it keep my stuff dry while hiking in the pouring rain, but it also let me take my laptop and school supplies to and from school. Walking in the pouring rain to and from school with an umbrella was dicey, but with the dry sack my computer stayed well intact and liquid free the entire semester.

    Everyone needs more dry stuff sacks

    • Familiarity: I've used it several times

    These are one of the most important pieces of gear in my pack. My organization skills on the trail get WAY to hectic otherwise.

    These are well made and lightweight and they certainly do their job. As you can expect with lightweight camping gear from sea to summit this is another must buy.

    Get one in all sizes and colors!

    Love the colors

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

    I got the berry one to use for a laundry/dirty clothes bag while travelling. It is lightweight and a good size bag and the rolldown top seals andy stink from dirty clothes away from your nose and contaminating the clean clothes.

    waterproof but not very durable

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    They are waterproof and lightweight which is great, however they are not very rugged. I bought a few for a motorcycle trip to go with the standard ones I already had. They were inside my aluminum panniers the whole trip and many of them had holes in them from rubbing against the panniers. The standard bags help up fine. I will be throwing out 3 and replacing them with the regular ones as I cannot have holes and be constantly repairing them.

    Awesome for backpacking

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    These bags are great for keeping your stuff dry. I use one of these to keep my extra clothes and sleeping bag dry, and I don't worry about having a pack cover. It has yet to fail me, even after falling into a river during a ford.

    20L - Love it

      Whether I am flyfishing, going on a day hike, backpacking, canoeing, or snowshoeing, I pack everything I need dry in this. I believe it works better than a pack cover in most circumstances, especially flyfishing because I can't find a pack cover that would do a better job than this bag. I simply stuff anything I need to keep dry inside. For backpacking I can fit all my cloths and sleeping bag inside, and not have to worry about them getting wet if it starts raining, or I happen to fall into the river.



      It is also very durable and well stitched and seamed. I would highly recommend this. It has lasted several years with no signs of wear and tear.

      Size listed is misleading

        I ordered the 1 liter size, and discovered that the volume and dimensions listed refer to the bags open size, not its closed size. In the case of the 1 liter, once you roll the lid down its interior volume becomes more like 0.5 liter.

        I agree. I also got the 1L and it seems to only be max 1L when open. Although the model I received was of the envelope type. It lays flat like an envelope rather than a cylinder. When rolled up can closed it is rather small, and in fact sucks in air. I'm choosing to return mine soon.

        So Far So Good

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

        I used the 2L sack for the first time today on a kayaking trip. It kept everything dry as a bone even when it sat in a puddle for a few minutes.



        It was the perfect size to carry two sets of keys, wallet and cell phone.



        I probably won't continue to use it on the water, though, because the fabric is really lightweight and I don't have confidence it would stay waterproof if the boat flipped and it was completely submerged.

        Does anyone have experience using these bags to try and keep liquid in? I am looking for something to keep sweaty clothes sectioned off after hot yoga classes.

        Unanswered Question

        I'm thinking of creating my own backpack with stuff sacks. I would like to use a 20 liter for the main body, and then use two smaller ones for the smaller gear. I need to have lightweight, durable and as waterproof as possible. Any suggestions?

        Thanks

        PJ

        Unanswered Question

        What size would work best for a XL Mountain Hardwear Kelvinator down jacket w/hood? I don't like the built in one w/zipper so need something else. thanks, Rob

        Would this work well as a bear bag?

        Would this work well as a bear bag?

        Can you tell me if the 2L and 4L have round...

        Can you tell me if the 2L and 4L have round bottoms?

        I want to get one of these. Which size...

        I want to get one of these. Which size would best fit a kelty cosmic 20 degree down bag? Thanks!

        Best Answer

        I'd go for the 8L to be on the safe side. If the sleeping bag compresses smaller than 8L you can always roll the excess dry-sack material up into the top. I use a 20L model to carry my 40 degree bag, sleeping pad, base layers, insulating layer, beanie, and gloves, and I still have a little extra room in the top, and it still fits horizontal across the bottom of my 80L backpack.