Product Review: Guerrilla Packs – Backpacks that cost less than $200

The Voltij by Guerrilla Packs is an impressive backpack for $149. In fact, it has most of what more expensive packs would have.

I’m a fan of the 55L size backpacks and have always traveled with that size. I can fit everything that is necessary while still having a little extra room. This pack is top load and front load. I like the front load because it’s easier to pack, but also appreciate the top load because it means I can put any last minute items inside without having to open up the entire bag. Here’s a few other reasons why this bag is great.

  • There are straps everywhere. That’s a good thing too, you can fully adjust and create what’s comfortable for your back.
  • The entire backpack is waterproof. I’ve been in the rain way too many times so this feature is definitely useful for me. The weather gods tend to hate me.
  • It’s lightweight at 5.2 lbs.
  • Comes with a daypack.
  • Compartments everywhere. Organization in a backpack? Finally! I’ve never owned a backpack that had a sleeping bag compartment.


Guerrilla Packs Voltij Travel Backpack

Voltij Backpack Features:

  • Detachable small 10L backpack
  • Detachable padded laptop sleeve shoulder carry bag
  • Aluminum internal frame
  • Fully adjustable EVERYTHING!
  • Built in compass and thermometer
  • Rain cover
  • Passport pocket & cell phone pocket
  • Supports H20 hydration system
  • Sleeping bag / wet clothes pocket

Backpack Specifications:

  • Material: Diamond patterned Non-Rip industrial light weight polyester & nylon
  • Volume (aprox): 65Liters / 3,965 Cubic Inches
  • Length: 26 in Width: 14 in
  • Torso Range: 17″ +/- 4″
  • Fits torso: 14 to 23 in Fits hips: 24 to 44 in
  • Internal frame: Plastic coasted Aluminum
  • Weight (aprox): 5.2 lbs
  • Loading points: Top, Front, & Bottom (4 compartments)
  • Sleeping bag compartment: Yes

Giveaway: Voltij – 55L 10L – Adventure Backpack

a Rafflecopter giveaway

Michael Tieso

Michael Tieso travels around the world writing, photographing, and filming his adventures. He is the Editor-in-chief of Art of Adventuring.
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