Sevylor QuickPak Coverless Sit-On-Top Kayak
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- Cover-less sit on top inflatable kayak with seating for 1 person
- Grab and go design packs into integrated backpack
- 21-Gauge PVC construction is guaranteed not to leak
- Inflatable, adjustable backrest, secure cargo net for storage
- 400-Pound capacity, measures 8-feet 8-Inch long
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The Sevylor QuickPak is the grab-and-go kayak. Portable and lightweight with an integrated backpack storage system, the QuickPak easily folds up into a backpack. Just unpack and inflate, and you're ready to go. The 1-Person Coverless Sit-On-Top QuickPak holds up to 400 pounds and measures 8'8" long by 3' wide. It's durably constructed of 21-gauge PVC. Recessed compartments with a secure cargo net provide storage for your gear. Tracking fins make for easier steering. For comfort and convenience, the kayak features an inflatable backrest and even a cupholder. A paddle is included, as well as a dual-action hand pump for inflation. Guaranteed not to leak, thanks to Sevylor's exclusive Airtight System, the boat's Double-Lock and Mini Double-Lock Valves prevent accidental air loss and ensure quick, easy inflation and deflation.
Cruise the local waterways in comfort without hauling along a full-size kayak with the Sevylor QuikPak K1 coverless sit-on-top inflatable kayak.
The QuikPak K1 sit-on-top kayak includes a dual-action hand pump for easy inflation.
Other details include a dual-action hand pump for inflation, a built-in cupholder, tracking fins for easier steering, and an aluminum paddle. Equipped with Double Lock/Mini Double Lock valves that lock in air two ways, the K1 kayak is certified by the National Marine Manufacturers Association (NMMA).
- Seating: 1 person
- Capacity: 400 pounds
- Dimensions: 8 feet 8 inches by 3 feet
The road from Sevylor's founding in 1948 to its current role as the dominant supplier of a wide range of inflatables--such as kayaks, boats, and towables--is a long one, with plenty of original inventions and innovations along the way. Established in a city suburb of Vitry, France, by electronics engineer Berco Grimbert, Sevylor originally built electrical accessories, with a sideline business dedicated to using its high-frequency welding machines to manufacture PVC consumer goods. The first inflatable to receive rave notice was a small bathtub called the Dou Dou. Perfect for postwar France, the inflatable tub was portable, convenient, practical, easy to clean, durable, and, best of all, affordable. After moving to the picturesque Alsatian village of Buhl, the company expanded into developing valves, pumps, boats, inflatable pools, and a variety of water toys. In the ensuing years, Sevylor first developed a PVC that had "memory"--meaning it could return to its original shape regardless of temperature--and then made history by releasing an inflatable pool mattress with a headrest and circular pockets. In 1986, the company invented the Ski Bob, a real turning point in the evolution of the towables business. Today, Sevylor's innovative designs include tenders, hunting and fishing boats, specialty boats and kayaks, towables, snow tubes, air beds, pool floats, river tubes, swim and sport rings, and more.
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Top customer reviews
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Great things about this kayak:
So well thought out
The seat part and cargo net becomes the backpack
It's easy to inflate and deflate (need to use the pump's deflate option to get it properly folded and stowed to be a backpack)
Comfortable to sit on
The pump rocks my world! I use it for all my inflatables now. I have rafts and tubes and mattresses I inflate. Has a zillion different size nozzles. It's excellent. Better than my battery operated Coleman. Ok there are actually 6 nozzles I think. So no one should have any issues with finding one to fit the valves, like that other reviewer had. Maybe they are shipping a better one now.
Easy to get in and out of when swimming. Can lie on your stomach or back on it like an air mattress to relax.
Oar lock/paddle stow holders
Cup holder (My friend's $300 Coleman inflatable kayak doesn't have a cup holder...)
Different places to put your feet, depending on the length of your legs.
Carry handles are great if have someone with you. Good for pulling the kayak to shore. Also for tying the beer raft to. :D
Cargo net is nice and will actually expand to hold quite a bit. I've had ziploc of several sunscreens, flip flops and a liter bottle of water out there with room to add more stuff. Can also carabiner your car key here. It's pretty secure.
IT'S SO MUCH FUN!
Things that are not so great:
The cup holder does not have any structure. It is simply a hole in part of the inflated bit. Imagine trying to jam your drink between a bunch of squishy pillows. So you have to really wedge and swivel your can or bottle in there which is somewhat of a pain getting it in and out.
I hit my hand on the oar lock thingies when paddling. It does not hurt because the plastic/rubber is soft, but it's annoying.
The paddle doesn't stay in the oar lock all that well. Keep an eye on this as it may come free and float away. You can't use the paddle in the lock to carry the kayak. No biggie as you just carry it by holding the inside. But don't think the paddle in the lock becomes a carry handle.
The paddle is not terribly comfortable in the hands. The joining bits are handles and the ridged plastic seems to bother my hands, especially if they are wet. Sometimes I take a break and hold onto the aluminum tube part. Cycling gloves might be a good remedy for really long, intense paddling.
How I've used it:
On calm water lakes with light wind. Does surprisingly ok.
On choppy, wavy water lake (almost ocean like) It was Sea Fair weekend and there were power boats galore going by. The wakes were pretty intense. 2.5 feet swells at times. Does less ok, but still felt safe and secure. Did get much more water inside the kayak. But heck it was 90 degrees that day...
I've used it both to just accompany my tube and air mattress floating friends, but also to explore and kayak for a couple of miles. It's great exercise and lots of fun.
Note: When paddling you won't go totally straight. There are two small fixed skegs on the front and back bottom, but it doesn't track straight. Expect for the front of the kayak to wiggle from side to side with your strokes. It's totally manageable. Getting the hang of how far to dip the paddle and how hard to stroke can adjust the wiggle. If you want perfectly straight, I do not recommend this or any inflatable kayak really.
I think this would be fine to use on Puget Sound or more open water, wavy water than lakes, but only in warm weather. The sit on top style is not dry. Luckily I live really close to Greenlake and Lk Union. So I can just pop on my backpack and trek on over for some nice kayaking.
My friend loved mine so much she has ordered one too. Comes tomorrow!
Im a big guy, 280 lbs on a good day. yes they boat sags a LITTLE in the middle, in no way does this affect performance, and you can see the pictures i uploaded , im the guy in the red tank top and straw hat. it sets up easily and the valves are great once you figure out how to use them. The smaller valves on the boat work just like the larger valves, they pull out to put them in a fully open position when air will move in and out. push them down and they will be open but sealed, so, while filling, pull them out, then push them in WITH the pumps nozzle to seal BEFORE pulling the nozzle out. The cup holder is inaccessible to me while i am on it (again, big guy) it does shimmy as you paddle as every other review mentions, this is no a problem once you start moving and the fins can do their job. i was able to take my fishing gear with me while on this boat, the included paddle holders on the left side double nicely as a rod holder while paddling to your spot. fantastic for a lake and i highly recommend. im not sure an absolute beginner like myself would enjoy being on a river with any current but that's more about ability than the product itself. open water would likely be fine on a calm day. it was windy when we were out and the boat was affected by the wind somewhat, but not in a way that made it difficult to use. for the amazon prime rate of $113 shipped worth buying over and over again. On a note about the paddle grips and hand pump, i purchased 2 of these for my wife and i, guess who got to inflate and deflate both of them, so yes my hands are a bit beat up from this, if you, like i will have to inflate and deflate multiple times in one day, use gloves.
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