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Bryan’s Gear: 00:14 | Robby’s Gear: 01:41 | Andrew’s Gear: 02:43

–GEAR LIST–
-BRYAN-
Gregory Mountain Baltoro 85 http://amzn.to/2o387QQ
Kelty Grand Mesa 2 http://amzn.to/2oajXp2
Eureka Casper 15 Degree Sleeping Bag http://amzn.to/2oadudN (Not the exact model, but seems similar)
Hennessy Hammock EXPEDITION ASYM + SnakeSkins Velcro http://amzn.to/2ntv4v4
Platypus Hoser Hydration Reservoir http://amzn.to/2nFrePU
Katadyn Hiker Pro Microfilter http://amzn.to/2oacaHM
Nalgene 32oz. http://amzn.to/2oat3lY
Headlamp – Black Diamond Cosmo http://amzn.to/2naOfXQ
REI Trail Stool http://amzn.to/2oagvuu (This is not the same model, but essentially the same)
REI Flash Carbon Trekking Poles
Therm-a-Rest NeoAir Venture WV Mattress
(Not sure if this is the right model, but it’s similar) http://amzn.to/2oamZdc
GSI Outdoors Pinnacle Soloist Cookset
http://amzn.to/2o3fFTS
Solo Stove http://amzn.to/2naPG8G
REI Co-op Duck’s Back Rain Cover – 80 Liters
https://www.rei.com/…/rei-co-op-ducks-back-rain-cover-80-li…
Sea to Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack
8L http://amzn.to/2oagfvT
Buck Knives 0119 S http://amzn.to/2nZ8MSR
Trowel – Coghlan’s Backpackers Trowel http://amzn.to/2o37Xc7
Paradox Waterproof & Breathable Men’s Rain Jacket http://amzn.to/2o3iCDR

-ROBBY-
Kelty Redcloud 90 Backpack http://amzn.to/2naDF3a
Rain Cover – http://amzn.to/2mJTHoC (Mine is an old one from another backpack, but this one is similar)
Compresion Sack – REI Compression Sack http://amzn.to/2ntqPQ8 (This is not the right model or brand, but looks similar)
Sleeping Bag – Mountain Hardware Switch 5 http://amzn.to/2naEAR9 (No longer make my model, this one is close)
Therm-a-Rest ProLite Mattress (Size regular, color Poppy) http://amzn.to/2nFrj6o
Therm-a-Rest Compressible Pillow 12” by 16” http://amzn.to/2oaeQVZ
Cold Weather Shirt – Under Armor http://amzn.to/2oabhPG (Don’t know if this is the exact model, but looks close)
Cold Weather Tights – Nike http://amzn.to/2oah9IM (Don’t know if this is the exact model, but close enough)
Smartwool Socks http://amzn.to/2oabYZ1
Marmot Precip http://amzn.to/2oa1yc1
Headlamp – Brinkman Brand http://amzn.to/2naOfXQ (They no longer make my model, so the link is for Bryan’s)
Dry Sack – REI 10 Liter Dry Sack
Water Bladder – Platypus Hoser Hydration Reservoir
3 Liter http://amzn.to/2oamxM1
Tent – Sierra Designs Electron http://amzn.to/2nZ5rTM (This is not the model, but probably an updated version of the tent)
Water Filter – Katadyn Hiker Pro Microfilter http://amzn.to/2oacaHM
Knife – Morakniv Craftline Basic 511 http://amzn.to/2naatsj

-ANDREW-
REI XT85 Backpack https://www.rei.com/product/844652/rei-co-op-xt-85-pack (They no longer make this)
REI Co-op Duck’s Back Rain Cover – 80 Liters
https://www.rei.com/…/rei-co-op-ducks-back-rain-cover-80-li…
Rain Jacket – Paradox Men’s Rain Jacket http://amzn.to/2o3iCDR
Tarp – Equinox Egret Tarp 8’ by 10’ http://amzn.to/2nZbg3G
Sea to Summit Ultra-Sil Dry Sack
8L http://amzn.to/2oagfvT
Pot – MSR Alpine Stowaway Pot http://amzn.to/2nZiW68
Billy Can – Stanley Camp 24oz. Cook Set http://amzn.to/2nZqYMa
Bigger Pot – http://amzn.to/2nFBZlh (This is not the exact model, but seems similar)
Unisock – Wool Hat http://amzn.to/2ntCHBS Shoe String http://amzn.to/2nFFOqS Drawstring Clip http://amzn.to/2nb4qV6
Paradox Base Layer Shirt http://amzn.to/2o3ApLh and Pants http://amzn.to/2nFLCR4 (Not exact model but similar)
Sleeping Bag – Marmot Aspen Explorer 20 http://www.dickssportinggoods.com/p/ma…/15mrmuspn20fxplrrcsl
Knife – Condor Bushlore Knife http://amzn.to/2nb4cgG
Knife 2 – Morakniv Bushcraft Triflex http://amzn.to/2nFHoss (This is not the same model, but is similar)
Saw – Bahco Folding Saw, 7-1/2 -Inch Blade, 7 TPI http://amzn.to/2naW1B3
Headlamp – Black Diamond Cosmo http://amzn.to/2oasZm4
Silva Huntsman 423 Compass – http://amzn.to/2naEFEE
Paracord – http://amzn.to/2na710R
Lighter – Bic Lighter http://amzn.to/2nad1Xq
First Aid Kit – Homemade
GPS Locator – SPOT GPS (Not in production, this is the one we used: http://amzn.to/2naPExP Cheaper latest model: http://amzn.to/2nFICUM
Journal – Homemade

-CAMERA GEAR-
Sony A7s ii – http://amzn.to/1TsF95J
Sony 16-35mm f4 Lens – http://amzn.to/1ToMn9y
Sony 55mm f1.8 Lens – http://amzn.to/1ToMpy4
Panasonic GH4 – http://amzn.to/1GJjb7N
Panasonic 12-35mm f2.8 Lens – http://amzn.to/1FRE9kc
Panasonic 100-300mm Lens – http://amzn.to/2kW8nvc
Rode Videomic Pro – http://amzn.to/1p2a9JT
Manfrotto 502 Video Head MVH502AH – http://amzn.to/1nhkBrF
Manfrotto 055XPROB Tripod – http://amzn.to/UKa55r
Glidecam 2000 Pro – http://amzn.to/WUpTEv

——————————­———

All of the musical compositions or arrangements and footage in this video are original, and were composed, recorded, and captured by Andrew Lin, Bryan Lin, and Robby Huang

Original content and music is copyright Adventure Archives/Team Scoog Production (c) 2015

source

45 COMMENTS

  1. great video guys. i like seeing what other people carry. especially since i am also on a very tight budget it helps to see what others find useful,so i can hopefully make better choices when finally upgrading gear.we all know how expensive some of the lighter weight options can be and i would prefer to get those expensive purchases correct 1st time around.a lot of my gear is pretty old and dated nowadays and in desperate need of an upgrade .cheers guys love your professionalism. Gizmo

  2. That was a great overview of your gear and video gear. All of you seem to be far from ultra light. To each his own, bring what you have and like to bring. The only way to get to ultra light is to spend big bucks, which is not for everybody. I really like your style of hiking and will continue to watch your videos.

  3. a bit bulky for me guys (weight is personal preference) much respect…btw, I was in Israel last year when my trees produced…can we get together on email about that fruit leather I was promised you all last summer? my mulberries and blueberries just came back for the season and it also looks like my nectarine might hold a few fruits and the peach is doing great…lemme know

  4. I was nearly going to buy a Spot when I first saw it, but after a little research I discovered a slightly upgraded device and went with that. It's the Delorme inReach (which has since merged with Garmin), and has the added advantage of two-way communications so that you know your emergency signal has been received, and you can even send and receive messages via SMS and email, or post to social media (but you can't see replies or post photos, it can only send text to the website). It bridges the gap between the Spot and a full satellite phone rather nicely.

    It's not overly accurate. I used the tracking feature this week and the uploaded coordinates had me crossing a river multiple times. But at the bottom of a gorge, in the thick overgrowth, on an overcast and rainy day, I don't think much more can be expected from a little safety device.

    As for the hike, I failed miserably. I soaked all my gear and abandoned the trip. I obviously need to work on waterproofing. I think I was a little overconfident after my last hike – a 160km solo trek – basically went off without a hitch, probably due to near perfect weather for the full 10 days.

    What do you do about thick scrub? I don't see how a rain cover would have helped me. It would have been a shredded mess 5 minutes into my hike, so I didn't even put it on.

  5. For hiking as much as you guys do you should look at down bags. They are half the weight (or more) and compress far smaller. I got a zero degree bag from a company called Outdoor Vitals for around $200. It nearly doubled the leftover space in my bag after switching from synthfil to a down bag.

  6. You guys do not actually have that much gear, so you should consider upgrading/downsizing your pack to something like a ULA Circuit pack–thru-hiker tested! You will save weight right off the bat on one of the big 3s and still have plenty of room and load capacity left (remember, nothing is comfortable passed 40 lbs). Other things to consider down the line: you can sacrifice or find lighter (and relatively cheap) alternatives to some of the compression stuff sacks that you're packing; inflatable pillow instead of stuffed pillow; warm quilt instead of sleeping bag; trash compactor bag on the inside instead of rain cover (more effective, dirt cheap); the list goes on! With some investment (not as much as you might think!) and thought, you'll easily lighten your load whilst having sacrificed none of your creature comforts. And perhaps you'll be able to take that extra lens or camera slider that you've left at home in the past. Happy trails and continue to make great content!

  7. Hey guys, nice video as usual. I have a question about patreon. I have never used the platform, but might be interested in helping you guys out. I saw that you can pay a certain amount per video, like a subscribtion. I was wondering for how long you'd be subscribing at once, or if you could choose that yourself? Also, would I be able to cancel at any point? Thanks again, good travels!

  8. Because y'all Cary so much camera weight to give us great VIDs the rest of the gear should be as light as possible with out compromising comfortability.

    You should try and find a sponsor like Zpacks!

    If you cannot get a sponsor then you could do a go fund me. I know all of your viewers like me would definitely fork up some money to keep y'all going and help getting some ultralight gear.

  9. Very Good! You guys bring extra gear, but the cooking parts of the videos is fun to watch. We backpack lightweight and our cooking part is more predictable. A little boring! lol All of the camera gear helps make amazing videos! Keep up the great work guys!!