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Review: Mystery Ranch ASAP Winter Mountain Testing - MOTUS. Contributor Piotr Ma writes a follow up review about the Mystery Ranch ASAP pack after.


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Mystery Ranch Terraplane Review | Multiday Backpack Review - Backpacker
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Mystery Ranch Rip Ruck Review - 22L Special Forces Inspired EDC Backpack

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In the review we have a 60 liter Mystery Ranch Assault pack. The main advantage of such backpacks, of course, is the Nice Frame ™ system. ️ It is a rigid.


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Relaunch Of An Icon: Dana Designs To Mystery Ranch | GearJunkie
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Divide Pack | MYSTERY RANCH BACKPACKS
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Mystery Ranch 3 Day Assault BVS Backpack Review

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Mystery Ranch Kodiak Review | OV Innovations. A review of the Mystery Ranch Kodiak pack, a cu-in internal frame beast, built around the uncommon.


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Mystery Ranch Metcalf Review

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Sleek, comfortable, and built to last, the Mystery Ranch Sling Thing is great for EDC and flights alike—as long as you don't mind simplicity. View review · NR.


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Mystery Ranch Pack Review

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1 1 review with 3 stars. Select to filter reviews with 3 stars. 2☆.


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Mystery Ranch Pack Review - In and Out Day Pack

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Whether you've followed backpack blogs for a while, or you just stumbled on this review while doing research about your first serious pack.


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NEW 2020 Mystery Ranch Backpack Overview

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In the review we have a 60 liter Mystery Ranch Assault pack. The main advantage of such backpacks, of course, is the Nice Frame ™ system. ️ It is a rigid.


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How To Choose A Hunting Pack - Mystery Ranch

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Whether you've followed backpack blogs for a while, or you just stumbled on this review while doing research about your first serious pack.


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Mystery Ranch 2 Day Assault Backpack: Looking For The Best EDC!

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Mystery Ranch Kodiak Review | OV Innovations. A review of the Mystery Ranch Kodiak pack, a cu-in internal frame beast, built around the uncommon.


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Mystery Ranch 6500 Pack

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Mystery Ranch Kodiak Review | OV Innovations. A review of the Mystery Ranch Kodiak pack, a cu-in internal frame beast, built around the uncommon.


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Mystery Ranch 2-Day Assault Pack Review - Comfortable and Durable 27L Tactical Travel Bag

This is a brief update to my previous review, after taking the pack winter camping in New Hampshire. I would have liked to see the loops somewhere else on the pack. She loves the layout and I'm jealous of the daisy chain. The design of the bivalve lid allows a fully loaded pack to be closed fully with the lid properly hanging over and buckling down. Also, the top can be converted into a rudimentary day pack - that's fine, but I don't have much use for it, and the shoulder straps are completely unpadded. I don't think the little lift strap was made to pick up or drag around a lb pack. It has been soaked and frozen and beaten and jerked and nothing seems to kill it, and will haul 80lbs without sagging and when the trip's almost over and it's down to 40lbs, it'll seem like a daypack filled with a sandwich and a pair of Crocs. After 7 years of hard use no seam has separated and no zipper has brokeknock on wood. After a hundred times you start to get steamed and by angrily jerking it up with the load lifter strap a million times I can start to hear the strap ripping in the seam. If you can find one used it's worth a look because these packs will never break down. The adjustable harness system is totally different than the Terraplane and allows one big pack to be sold to someone no matter their torso size with a man's pack and a woman's pack available. The only wear I have is on the lower shoulder strap webbing getting frayed from passing thru the buckle so many times.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} I could feel my previous pack's suspension literally flexing and becoming very uncomfortable. I use this pack in the mountain west of the US. The two large front pockets are classic Dana Design, very large and very convenient. The top is divided into 2 compartments, so my small stuff isn't quite as jumbled around. If you want to stay out in the middle of winter for a 21 day trip without resupply, and you've gotta haul 40lbs of food and a 4 season tent and bag and a goose down parka and don't mind carrying 80lbs on your back cuz you know it's the price of freedom, then this pack is for you. I probably broke it when it was on the ground and I stepped on it. If you're looking for something new, check out the best expedition packs for Okay, I've used this pack every month for the last 3 years on trips between 10 to 15 days, the longest being 23 days in the mountains of NC and TN. Plenty of lash points, but I needed the extra straps. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}The G has been discontinued. Design : top loading internal Size : cubic inches Number of Pockets : 4 Max. If you can find one to try on do it. I won't live long enough to wear mine out. Long trips include a lot of desert work, hauling the pack over slick rock climbs. Well-designed hip belt, a frame that can handle a lot of weight and put it on your hips easily, and a shoulder harness that is adjustable for torso length and is very comfortable on the shoulders. This is important as the pack gets smaller during a trip allowing the lid to be cinched down tight even when near empty. I'd love to see some pictures of it if you're willing to add some to your review. I've had it for 10 years now. Finally, it has two bottle pockets that actually fit a one liter bottle within reach while walking, with a grommet in the bottom for drainage. I don't use it as much as I would like. The sleeping bag compartment separated by a barrier with fastex clips that can be undone to create one large bag has a very wide mouth for large sleeping bags and a very beefy zipper. It's not a light pack, but that's the price you pay for durability and load carrying ability. I'll leave a description of why this happens to the pack experts out there, suffice it to say this pack can handle as much as you can carry without complaint, therefore for those looking for a hauler for long term week trips this is the pack for you. The design is a classic and it's telling that MR still builds packs exactly like this. Hard to say how it will wear over time, but it's made in Montana in small quantities. Fabrics, stitching, and hardware are all heavy duty and heavy - the pack weighs close to eight pounds empty. I may need to get a new pack someday but if I do it will be another G I will include a few interesting pics of the pack in action over the last couple years. The bag has a number of nice features. This is important if you need a large pack with a small hipbelt as I do. Stitching, straps, fabric, zippers and buckles are all battle tested and bombproof. An indestructible pack made for heavy loads. The also seems to have a different waterproof coating than the standard urethane of the Terraplane, a crinkly kind of material especially on the sides of the big pack, but both packs share similarities: dual Nalgene bottle holders, the same placement of the sleeping bag compartment though the 's opening is novel and different , the usual lash straps on the bottom where I put my tent , the twin back pockets with the being much bigger and having a slightly different zipper angle , the same lid tiedown buckles with a subtle difference: the Terraplane's straps end higher up on the bottom of the pack while the 's go all the way down to the bottom. All the others were a big improvement over my old internal frame pack, and all fine choices. John Rickers April 12, Absolutely the greatest pack out there. The suspension makes insane pound loads feel like Pros Carries lbs without sagging sagging is common with most heavily loaded packs , and makes the weight "feel lighter". This pack when placed upright on the ground fully loaded never seems to stay up and always falls over!! The G arranges such a heavy load and commands it, lifting and maintaining it without complaint and without the sagging so common with the Terraplane. Small things I would change: the Dana packs had a very useful daisy chain of webbing on the back; the zipper access prevents that. I've used this pack more than most people and it's the best pack in the world even though I call it the Titan Silverback or the Gray Refrigerator or the Pentagon Filing Cabinet. Previously I used an Arc'teryx Bora 80 also an awesome pack but fabric didn't hold up to the desert and before that a handful of packs I hated. It sounds complicated but it really isn't. Terrain is dry and rough on equipment. I decided on this pack after my desert trips became week long adventures, often carrying 3 gallons of water and all-conditions gear. Once the yoke is positioned correctly around and about the shoulders and neck, the pack rides very well and with a huge amount of support as compared to the Terraplane. Other than the framing, the two packs are radically different. I also debated McHale packs but just could not justify the expense of a truly custom-made pack. The shoulder yoke is velcroed in and is easily adjusted using a clever plastic support brace. I will give it a year or two then update. Plus the lid has two shoulder straps tucked away for quick transformation to a day pack without the nuisance of adding a hipbelt like on the Terraplane. Another thing is its beefier internal frame system, the Terraplane almost seems like a light daypack when compared to the G One other big difference is the pack material as the has a very substantial Cordura feel while the Terraplane LTW is lighter and thinner. The very bottom of the pack scrapes across the ground at times and I have worn two small holes in the fabric exposing two white frame rods but so far I am able to cover these holes with ripstop repair patches on a monthly basis as they peel off. I will be watching how the stays hold up and bear the load over the long term, putting my trust in the company and the design. The first thing I noticed with this pack is its huge main bag volume when compared to the Dana Designs Terraplane. Torso adjustment is easy and allows a big backpack for a small body as the pack can be ordered with small to large shoulder yokes and hipbelts. The minor issues are just that and don't keep me from thinking this is my favorite pack ever. Better to dispense with that feature in my opinion. The 6's lid is very easy to remove and so when I get to camp I just unbuckle the bivalve unit 2 separate compartments and throw it into the tent since the lid contains all the stuff I need for the night, my ditty bags, journal, paper towels, hair brush, radio, camera, etc. These are first impressions, as I have only taken this on a few hikes. I haven't used this yet and I don't think I'll need it and I miss the Terraplane's daisy chain but there will probably come a day when I'll need to get into the guts of the pack quickly and so the logical placement of this heavyweight zipper. I also broke a prong off a plastic buckle on the back bottom where I strap my red tent sack but it was easily replaced. Many Utah desert trips, many Colorado trips and plenty of Wyoming and Montana too. There is also a heavy zippered opening on the front of the pack, in addition to the top load opening. With the Terraplane carrying 75 pounds it maxes out the capacity and load bearing heft of the pack, but stick such a weight in the and you'll notice a big difference between the packs. There are external load compression straps and an internal compression strap too. If you're 25 and like it, get two or three more of them cuz in 20 years you might still be out backpacking but they could be discontinued. If you can find one. So far, I have taken a few hikes with a pack weight of fifty pounds. It's great. Consider the G for long expeditions. This is pack is made to excel at heavy weight and it did not disappoint. Finally, I actually used the top sack that converts to a daypack and thought it was convenient - shoulder straps aren't padded, but it was a nice feature to have. Build quality appears to be excellent, though not for the ultralight crowd. Another feature is the pack body zipper that runs vertically between the two back pockets. Nice review of your Mystery Ranch, Andy! My GF has a MR Glacier and it's basically a copy, although the fabric and suspension are lighter duty. I did send it in to Mystery Ranch for a slight repair on the shoulder straps and they replaced all the webbing with cordura for longevity and replaced the shoulder yoke to fix a minor break in the plastic sheathing inside the left shoulder strap cushioning. In fact, the pack is sitting right next to me in my tent vestibule as I'm in my 7th day of another 15 day trip in the Citico wilderness of TN. The suspension on this backpack is tremendous, very comfortable. That's just about as brutal on a pack as you can get. Totally unscathed despite the proximity to crampons, snowshoes, and an ice axe. Oh wait, the back panel velcro sewn onto the pack body behind the shoulder yoke which keeps the yoke from sliding out came apart but with a needle and some floss I was able to fix it in the field. My frame of reference for large backpacks is an old external frame pack and a North Face internal frame expedition pack made in the late s. This is my go-to pack from single overnights to long trips.