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Sea Eagle 370 Pro 3 Person Inflatable Portable Sport Kayak Canoe Boat w/ Paddles
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- 3 person/650 lb capacity, weighs 32 lbs, suitable for up to Class III whitewater
- 370 Deluxe Kayak Package features two movable, super comfortable Deluxe Kayak Seats for improved back support and 2 paddles, foot pump, and carry bag
- 2 AB30 7'10"" 4 Part Paddles with asymmetrical blade and aluminum shaft
- 2 skegs on the bottom for better tracking & speed
- Open and close drain valve, 5 deluxe 1-way inflation/deflation valves
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From the manufacturer
Sea Eagle SE370 Inflatable Sport Kayak Pro Package
This affordable inflatable Sport Kayak is as lightweight and portable as it gets, yet still remarkably stable and durable. Don't let the light weight fool you. It's a rugged kayak rated to hold 3 people or 650 lbs. We began in 1968 selling an inflatable kayak very similar to our present Sea Eagle Sport Kayaks. Since then we have made many improvements in our inflatable kayaks.
Sea Eagle Sport Kayaks pack to a fraction of their inflatable size, can be carried almost anywhere there is water and set up in less than 10 minutes!
They are great fun for beginners and experienced paddlers alike. With a lightweight design and efficient hull shape, the Sport Kayaks are swift paddling boats and easy to handle for young or old alike.
Sea Eagle 370 Kayak Pro Package
Race down the river or cruise a mirror-smooth lake at dawn in the Sea Eagle Sport kayak. It holds up to 650 pounds, but weighs only 32. Easily portable, it carries upto three people and gear, but can be transported and used by one adult alone. You can even bring your dog out on the water--the rugged PolyKrylar hull is tough enough to withstand dog paws and claws. The SE370 packs down to fit in a storage bag, but has cargo space for camping gear and other supplies. It can be used for paddling, fishing, yacht tending, or skin diving. You can even take it on the river as it can handle whitewater up to class III.
The Sea Eagle features an extra thick 38-millimeter Polykrylar hull, an I-beam construction floor for extra rigidity, inflatable spray skirts, removable inflatable front and rear seat, front and rear rope handles, and a self-bailing drain valve (a handy feature on whitewater rivers or in ocean surf). It also features two molded kegs for tracking and speed to track smoothly across the water, and high-freqency welded seams that fuse the material into one solid piece.
The PolyKrylar hull is strong enough to withstand dog paws and claws.
- Lightweight and portable inflatable sport kayak
- NMMA Certified
- Self-bailing drain valve
- 3 deluxe one-way valves
- Lashed-down inflatable spray skirts
- I-beam construction floor
- 2 skegs on the bottom for better tracking and speed
- Pressure gauge and repair kit
- Bow & stern grab line
- Rugged PolyKrylar hull is tough enough to withstand dog paws
- Interior: 10 feet, 8 inches by 1 foot, 1 inch
- Exterior: 12 feet, 6 inches by 2 feet, 10inches
- Deflated: 31 by 19 by 8 inches
- Tube Diameter: 9 inches
- Capacity: 3 Persons or 650 pounds
- Weight: 32 pounds
- Chambers: 3 (port, starboard,floor)
- Material: 38 mil PolyKrylar (K80 PVC)
- Seam: High-frequency welded
- Floor: Inflatable I-beam construction
- Air Valves: 5 deluxe one-way
- Inflation & Assembly time: 8 minutes
Specification sheet [PDF ]For warranty information about this product, please click here [PDF ]User Manual [PDF 1.30mb]
- Is Discontinued By Manufacturer : No
- Product Dimensions : 34 x 19 x 11 inches; 44.25 Pounds
- Item model number : SS-SMS-4014325
- Department : Unisex-adult
- Date First Available : June 6, 2008
- Manufacturer : Sea Eagle
- ASIN : B001ASRVDK
Best Sellers Rank:
#26,920 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
- #3 in Touring Kayaks
- Customer Reviews:
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Top reviews from the United States
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Paddled the Sea Eagle 370 to the Boston Harbor Outer Islands a few times, Buzzards bay a few times, Ninigrit National Wildlife Refuge, Slocum River, Contotook River, and the Hudson River. Caught black sea bass, fluke, stripers, and blues. Each trip was 5-10 miles and fun as heck.
Bobbed over 3 ft swells, ferry wakes, and chaotic chop. Have not yet felt at risk of capsizing. Almost fell out playing around in the bow with a fish finder transducer bracket. [lesson: keep a line tied to you and the sea eagle on open water.] If you do capsize (unlikely) or fall out (more likely), it is easier to get back into the Sea Eagle than a kayak. Practice before going offshore. It's fun and will build your confidence/competence.
Dragged the Sea Eagle over coastlines strewn with shells and pebbles. Hit submerged river rocks and bounced around/over them. The closet I've come to puncturing it is (a) hooks (b) knives. [lesson: (a) No knives are on board (b) all hooks must be grounded in a (wine) corks. Be really careful casting, and even more careful landing fish].
Make sure the inflation caps are on securely. The bottom seat bag twice deflated after the cap rubbed against something and somehow worked itself loose. [lesson: like a boat propeller or sailboat boom - keep the inflation caps clear]
Aside: When the water temp gets cold, I will try towing an inexpensive, one person, inflatable as back-up.
Takes more work to get from point A to point B compared to the hard shell kayaks. For reference If you can propel a hard shell 3 mph for 5 miles, plan on 2.5 mph in the Sea Eagle. The good news is that the Sea Eagle will melt away more extra calories and in increase your upper body strength :).
Tracks into 10 mph gusting 14 mph breezes 200+ lbs on board without much more effort than a hard shell kayak. Like most vessels, yaws when running with swells. Adding a keg might help, but I drag it up on the shore and portage over sand/rock bars frequently and don't want to bother removing it each time. The 2 skegs already on the Sea Eagle haven't broken yet.
Get the best seat they offer. If you plan on taking gear or two adults without much gear, get the bigger version. Probably not much difference in performance. One is heavier to carry.
Why a sea eagle and not a sea kayak?
- Lower cost
- Transport solo and without car racks
- Requires much smaller storage space after use
- greater capacity for fishing gear, picnic stuff, camping stuff
- More stability if you move around. Less likely to capsize
- easier to get back in if you swamp or fall out (see below)
- friends and family without car racks can borrow it.
- if it gets damaged, lost, or stolen, unpleasant but replaceable and not a huge loss of money..
Why a kayak and not a Sea Eagle?
- Faster and easier to cover distances
- more convenient if you can store it at the water and use if frequently from the same place
- Tougher construction, hard to puncture unless you really hit something hard
- Novices can rent and get lessons
- I paddled about a mile out on Buzzards Bay to fish a ledge. The only other boat around was a huge, beautiful, 100+ foot yacht at anchor. When I got closer to it, I saw couple kayaks tied off the stern. Ask them.
- Paddle to an island or light house and experience the warm and special reception reserved for paddlers
- Feel ten feet tall when captains hail hello and make you feel part of their world.
- Tell fish stories to prove you are no longer New England's worst fisherman.
- Scoff at novice boaters and yahoos on the water.
- Let your sweetheart see and feel your new body.
- Watch family and friends laugh and play.
Set-up/break down: Takes about 15 minutes to set up and same amount of time to dry and roll up, no biggie. Foot pump is fine. Make sure the inflation hole caps are on securely.
Maintenance - After deflating, dry it with a towel or you'll get mildew. I bring a big sponge on board to soak up what little water that might get in and wipe the kayak off after use. Drying towels in the car trunk are handy when you get back ashore.
A fun and creative project is to add a PVC bracket to mount a Signtek-type portable fish finder with holders for the display, a fishing rod, and a flag (or light).
Heavy duty carry bag, but wish it bag had 2 back pack style straps. It's awkward and uncomfortable to carry.
Final note: It's not if, but when you will have an unplanned event. Fun can quickly turn ugly if you don't plan for emergencies, don't file a float plan, or don't pay attention to the weather and water conditions. It can turn tragic if you don't wear a PFD. Respect your capabilities and limitations.
I've had a hard shell 10.5 foot "fishing" kayak for several years now, plus paddled on several types of rented yaks, and was looking to buy a tandem seat kayak to get my wife out with me. Storage was a concern as my hard shell already takes up a lot of garage space, and I didn't want to get a boat that we would only use a couple of time a year. Loading a 12 foot+ tandem kayak on top of my SUV and getting it the ten+ miles to/from the water was also a concern. An inflatable seemed like the perfect solution, especially one that allowed me to reconfigure the seats to use as both a single-person and tandem boat.
First up; this is a solid and well-made boat, easily comparing to any commercial-grade inflatable boat I've been around. Having an inflation gauge to get proper pressure on the side tubes takes a lot of worry out of properly inflating this boat. After three tries, my wife and I can set it up in about 30 minutes. Take down is a little faster only because I just throw everything into the back of our SUV loose, knowing I'm going to be cleaning everything once I get home anyway. The foot pump is excellent, and I see no reason to use an electric pump. I did try inflating the boat with a little Coleman pump that I have for an inflatable mattress and water toys, but the pump doesn't have the "omph" to blow up something with as much volume as this boat. Having a drain plug at the stern and a tow point on the bow are nice touches, and show that this boat is well thought out.
For handling, I'm comparing the Sea Eagle to a hard shell sit-inside kayak. Between the inflatable floor and thick inflatable seat cushions, the Sea Eagle feels more like a canoe than a kayak because of the higher center-of-gravity. In waves, the body flexes as opposed to the waves breaking over the kayak, and the flexing takes a bit of getting used to. The dual skegs do help the boat track, but the boat still feels "skittish" and tends to slide sideways with winds much easier than the hard shells I've paddled. I can see that any inflatable without the skegs would have extremely poor performance. It's possible that the shorter 330 might handle a little better.
The storage bag is plenty large for all the parts and accessories This boat in the storage bag is a bit too heavy and too awkward in size to reasonably pack as air travel luggage, but is small enough to pack into just about any sized car (even one of the so-called "Smart Cars"). I also don't see anyone packing it on their back up the side of a mountain to get to that hidden lake, but I suppose it could be done. The smaller, lighter, 330 might be more suitable for airline and backpack travel.
The paddles are long, but they do tend to brush against the sides of the boat and I have to use more of an angle to get them into the water than with hard shells. The paddles come apart in four pieces which makes storage easy, but the paddle ends tend to "rattle" a bit in the rod while paddling, which is a little disconcerting to me.
The seats (Pro Package) are reasonably comfortable, but I've only used this boat for short trips of a bit over one hour at a time so don't know how I'd feel after several hours paddling. I do miss not have foot pedals to rest my feet against while paddling, and my (middle) seat seems to move backwards slightly while paddling. The rear seat is pushed all the way against the back of the tubes, so seat movement is not a problem. I do like being able to reconfigure the seats. I've used this boat for two people, taken out one seat and positioned the other seat for one-person paddling, and even pulled the kayak up on a secluded beach, taken out our gear and both seats then used the boat for a two-person air mattress and nap.
I was really concerned about having a boat comfortably large enough for two people, and spent a lot of time posting questions on these review pages. I ended up with the 370 vice 330 so I;d have the extra room and honestly, the 370 is almost too large for us. I'm 5'10", and wife is 4'11-1/2", and this boat is very roomy for us. We probably would have been better off with the 330, but as one person posted; If I used this boat solo I'd have a lot more room to hold my gear. Larger people would probably want this larger size boat for tandem use.
A few small quibbles with this boat:
- The manufacturer provides an inflation gauge for the side tubes, but not one for the floor. Having an inflation gauge for the floor would be nice.
- The blue dye from the webbing on the seats bleeds onto the PVC when the webbing gets wet. I now have a couple of blue dye marks on the nice white hull, which annoys me. I'm hoping the bleed-over problem goes away once the webbing gets wet a few times.
- The pockets on the back of the seats could have been a little larger, given that this is the only storage built into the boat. It would also be nice to have a side pocket provided in the storage bag for small items.
A couple of tips for people who have read my review this far:
- Get some silicon grease and put a light coat on the rubber seals of the inflation valves. This will make it much easier to screw the valves tightly closed. You don't need much lube; a two ounce container should last a long time. (Don't use Vaseline as it might damage the rubber).
- Don't trust the paddle floats that come with the Pro Package. If you drop a paddle in the water it will float, but may float away and get out of your reach. Use proper paddle lanyards hooked to your PFD.
Top reviews from other countries
As an inflatable the real win is convenience - with a bit of practice and a low pressure battery air pump to fill the bulk of the air you can unpack and inflate ready for launching in 5 minutes. Same for deflation and packing - it's great being able to throw it in the trunk of a small car. Can be tricky to roll up tightly enough to fit in the carry bag and you have to be careful not to bend the solid plastic skegs on the underside, although apparently these can be straighted again by warming with a hairdryer.
One reasonably strong person can carry the whole kit packed up in it's carry bag with the shoulder strap, but it is pretty heavy and uncomfortable and you probably wouldn't want to hike more than a few hundred meters like that.
1) Decent price with quite a lot in the package.
2) The boat is big enough for two people to sit comfortably and you can also fit a small child with two adults.
1) The rings to secure the valves to the body are made of a hard plastic you have to stretch in order to make it fit around the valve holes. Unfortunately if you over do it the ring snaps. Now you are at risk of your valve falling off. Would have been nice to have a few extra valve rings in the box.
2) The section that connects the base and the sides does not become taught. I believe this will affect the motion through the water. Not sure if this just applies to my boat but Sea Eagle have not yet replied to my email.
3) Overall the boat is quite strong. I have dragged it over some rocks, sand etc but then on the third go we sustained a puncture to the top of the side compartment without any real cause. The supplied repair kit is good. Make sure to cut a small peace of the fabric in a circle to repair the puncture. If you're like me and dont read the manual you will stick down a large patch and waste it. On a positive note the supplied glue is so strong that the boat is fine after a puncture repair done properly.
4) I have seen Video's of the boat being packed back into a bag. I am sure this is possible but I find it too much of a hassle to fit everything in the supplied bag.
I love being able to leave it inflated in the garage and then easily lifting it, by myself, on top of our car. No need for a roof rack. There is sufficient pliability in the material that it sticks to the roof and only requires a couple of ropes mid-ships plus one at the back. It's rock solid when doing highway driving.
Also, no fear of scratching the car's paint.
At first I wasn't thrilled with it on water. Then we discovered the best trick in town! Throw away those stupid kayak paddles and switch to wooden canoe paddles. Benefits are:
- better control. Just use the J style of canoe paddling.
- you end your trip dry. The kayak paddles just drip water all over you and the rubber drip stoppers are useless
- you don't have to synchronize your paddling. That is such a benefit.
- you don't end up banging your paddles together.
- you can move faster
- the canoe paddles do not rub on the sizes of the kayak
- you can let your seats lean back a bit, making things more comfortable.
It's heavy, so we now have a collapsible wagon that can carry everything to our launch point. Then, we bungee the wagon to the back of the kayak, and off we go! We also have a small, collapsible dolly that the kayak can bungee to, and we can carry the accessory bag (which has ample room for everything included in the package, plus our three life vests).
Our family feels very safe in this craft. I would not recommend it for extremely choppy waters (check the conditions before going out), but it has served us well for our purposes. Even with some wind, large wake and strong tides, we have managed to get from point A to point B with no problems - it just takes a tad more man power. There have been zero punctures or leaks, and we use it regularly.
I would highly recommend this kayak to anyone seeking ongoing adventure on a budget. It's a dream come true.
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