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Ready to make the miles melt away.
Multiple-hour rides in the mountains mean you need to be ready for scorching heat, unexpected storms, and mechanical mishaps. Stay prepared for long trail rides with the Dakine Drift 10 Hydration Pack. Its compact design won't throw you off balance when you're barreling downhill, but it still offers enough space for all the tools you need to change a spare, as well as plenty of energy-reviving snacks. A front stretch pocket holds a packable rain jacket, just in case. Its included three-liter reservoir keeps you hydrated when you're spending all day in the saddle, and the hose clip means you don't have to stop to take sips.
- Holds everything you need for long trail rides
- Included 3L reservoir keeps water within easy reach
- Stretch front pocket stows extra layers
- Zippered hipbelt pockets let you reach snacks on the go
- Sternum strap and hipbelt provide stable fit
- Molded webbing keepers keep straps out of way during ride
- Safety light lash holds light for night rides
- Item #GRE008U
- Q & A
Are y'all on drugs?
- Familiarity: I've used it several times
This is not a Dakine pack like the description says. Here's a real description: If you don't already know, Gregory makes great packs and they're based in SLC, which means they're close to some of the best trails in the US. With the Drift they really seem to have put serious thought into an MTB pack that fits well, breathes well, and gives you tons of bike-specific features I've never seen together in one pack. On top of the vented back panel that feels like it has air conditioning compared to any other MTB bag I've owned in the past decade, you get slick upgrades like:
- a removable tool bag
- a crash padded phone/sunglasses pocket
- a hydration bladder that stands up to dry itself out (magic!?!?)
- a hip belt that can adjust vertically in the back panel for ideal fit
- a magnetic hose clip (awesome)
- a glasses loop on the shoulder strap (this might be my favorite feature)
- probably some stuff I haven't figured out yet
In my opinion, Gregory has solved the issue of having to choose between a "cool" pack that has 10-year-old technology or a "bike" bag that's just a cross-branded trail running or hiking backpack. It's almost as though a real pack company actually sat down and asked how they could make the best mountain bike backpack possible, and then did it. Amazing! What an incredible time to be alive.
P.S. CC writers, I assume you get paid for your work, so stop recycling old descriptions. Or at least get the name right when you do.