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How to Pack Your Pack (Part 1)

  • BraveHawkOutdoors
  • January 18, 2019
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Organize Your Gear Ahead of Time

Find some kind of open space of your own, such as the living room, and get all the equipment you plan to carry. Arranging every piece of equipment, not all equipment, will try some sort of organized chaos. Investigate the situation and resolve it positively. As everything is fine, you can see items that are not worth carrying, such as George R. R. Martin’s latest hardback. Give up anything you don’t want to carry for miles. Grab your list of equipment and make sure you have the necessary necessities and any non-essential items.


Stuff Sacks Can Help You Get Organization and Maximize Space in A Pack

Although not required, sacks can help make life more organized. Organizer’s dream, if you like. The villain can make a convenient first aid kit. The waterproof compression bag is the main product for storing sleeping bags. Use a large food bag (if you don’t use a bear can). Convenient for storing clean clothes and then double as a pillow at night. They are usually brightly colored, so you can use color coding madly. Then you will grab the right one from the depth of your bag every time.


Pack Heaviest Gear Near The Bottom and Close to Your Body

The correct weight distribution is related to the image of the beetle that I left on your head earlier, with four limbs on the back. If you don’t have heavy, medium and light equipment properly, you will have a good time. For the most comfortable carrying of your backpack, you want to distribute most of your backpack weight to your hips. Suppose I start to list the weights from here, you should start at the bottom of your bag and go to the top.

Internal Frame Pack – Most of the backpack on the trails these days are internal frameworks. In order to maintain proper balance with the internal frame, the gears should enter the package from light to heavy to medium weight. The heaviest thing should be aligned as close as possible to the middle of the back so that your backpack can most effectively distribute weight to your hips.

External Frame Pack – There are very few external frame backpacks, but they do exist and some hikers like them. The correct way to load a gear weight into this type of package is to light to medium to heavy. With its upright architecture, the top heavy-duty gear can be placed almost directly above the buttocks.

Frameless Pack – Frameless back pack is a bit tricky to load because they don’t have frames or struts to help distribute package weight. This means that proper packaging is essential. Since there is not a large number of suspension systems, use a closed-cell foam sleeping pad, roll it up and unfold it along the inside of the package, giving it some structure is a good choice. The rest of the equipment is then packaged in a manner similar to the inner frame pack, with lighter equipment on the bottom and heavier equipment near the middle and top of the back.

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