HydraQuiver Vest Pack 2 (Pink)
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- Shoulder pockets for quick access to phone and nutrition
- Front chest pockets for access to nutrition on the fly.
- Bottle based hydration for easy fill, easy clean-up.
- Medical grade mesh for maximum breathability.
- Sturdy under a sprint or slow and steady.
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Our HydraQuiver line of vest packs packs have traditionally been a low profile, no chest pocket, no chest strap type of pack. Well we decided to spin it a bit with our new vest pack which delivers the same comfort, has 2 expandable chest pockets, and attaches via a chest strap. The VP2 vest pack utilizes a breathable mesh that transfers heat and moisture away from your body. Our traditional shoulder pockets are still on the pack for quick access to your nutrition, phone and other accessory items. This pack is extremely light, extremely breathable, stable under speed yet comfortable for the long haul. The way to fit this pack properly is to cinch down the sides nice and snug while leaving the front chest strap loose. This tension is very important as it controls the fit and the front chest strap is for micro adjustments only. Note: Our Double Barrel HydraQuiver may be a better option for ladies if you have a large chest. Sorry to be blunt, just trying to help!
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- Durable with zero pinching, rubbing, or sloshing.
- Good cargo capacity capable of sustaining enough fuel for an unsupported 50K
- Bungee center pocket is perfect for carrying a light rain jacket or another water battle
- Contrary to other online reviews the bottles will fall out if you bend over to tie shoes.
- Water bottles could be a higher quality.
Breathability is the key selling point for me, because you stay so much cooler with this rig than with a camelback or my beloved geigerrig. You can also keep a healthy bunch of fuel in the (2) chest and (2) shoulder pockets; enough for a 50K. I have a bunch of water dispersal vests/packs, but for 90'+ weather the VP2 beats them all.
I used it during a couple of long training runs with no issue. Easy to set up and adjust. My training group though it odd, especially as I brought the bottle first time I tried to return it (only time that happened), but by the end as I was having no issues a couple of them complimented it.
I even learnt to tie my shoes and the bottles would not fall out. Was a bit weird at first but I think this corrected a shoulder tightening issue I had during long runs. Forcing my arm over my shoulder to pick up a bottle acted like a stretch and that issue went away.
During the races I could hand the bottles to volunteers to help fill, which was an upside that I had not thought off.
On my very muddy 50K, I learned that the bottles could not be filled more than about 75%, because the pack becomes unstable. which was appropriate for the aid stations anyway. I had plenty of practice falling over on this run and also my shoe came off a few times in the mud, but the pack stayed where it should on my back.
I also used it on a 50 miler. I was a bit concerned that it would slow me down, but I think it gave me the confidence that I was carrying everything I needed, and I finished in just over 7:30. I also stashed a few extra items in the add-on pack that attaches to this.
If I have to be critical, the bottles are bit flimsy and one of the tops did not go on well (under time pressure) and I ended up with heed all down my back. That would have been resolved by filling the bottles 3/4s to the top.
- The loose front pockets actually don't fit an iPhone 6. The phone is a few centimeters longer so it jumps its way out, unless you lay it sort of on its side and then tie the pocket tight. They should have went with just a tight mesh instead so its both secure and also easy-access. The ties are fussy and the pouch it sits in too loose. My clicker bounced around in there too.
- There are a lot of straps to tuck away. I imagine its a good idea to cut them once its fitted.
- There is no secure pocket. No zippered pocket or tight pocket, or anything where you feel comfortable leaving cash or a car key. (Just largee-ish loose pockets). You need to wear clothes that allow you to store this stuff if you are going to wear the vest.
- My boobs got in the way of the fit, which is strange because they are small, and up until this point in my life of running, have never been annoying or in the way. The front strap comes right at the nip line, and its also a spot where if you pull too tight, its not great on the breathing.
- The fit may be why the bottle were not as high up as I would like. I couldn't exactly reach back and put bottles in easily. It was a reach. So this was not a run-while-drinking system for me.
- In order for the bottles to come out easily, they are ever so slightly loose. I happened to have a non-mud bottle in there too because I misplaced one of them, and while it was too tight to get out without some thrust, it actually felt way better to run in, just for how secure it was. Then I truly had no bottle movement.
Its sort of brilliant how you can carry this much water with you and it doesn't slosh or even feel heavy. But I took the vest off for the last few miles just to get a break from it and it felt so good to be free of the annoyances of the vest overall. I was like, "this is so worth being thirsty for." Anyway, this was a nice try but didn't get there for me.
The HydraQuiver expands out and fits me great without feeling like a stuffed sausage. For a while my wife and I were sharing it, she's 6'0, 145, the versatility is amazing.
The bottles stay put, even during crash landings, and the pack as a whole feels secure on the trails and road. The front 2 pockets could probably hold a grapefruit in each but the opening is roughly apple sized (I've stuffed a change of drawers, a headlamp, and a 5S into 1 pocket before).
My only complaint is that the water bottles leak around the cap where it screws onto the bottle sometimes.