Authorized Distributor for Binder-USA Master Electronics

[USA - WA] [S] [AUDIO] Mitra 3D Bineral Professional Microphone (XLR/3.5mm)

[USA - WA] [S] [AUDIO] Mitra 3D Bineral Professional Microphone (XL3.5mm) submitted by HesThePianoMan to AVexchange [link] [comments]

[WTS] MLD Burn DCF Stripped Down No Hip Belt (L), Borah Cuben Bug Bivy Side Zip (L/W), Hammock Gear DCF Standard Tarp With Doors, Nemo Tensor Insulated (L/W), and lots of smaller stuff.

All gear for sale below has been cleaned, and unless otherwise specified nothing is damaged.
All gear prices below are SHIPPED prices. You must buy at least $15 worth of stuff before I will ship it to you; this is mostly for smaller items. Sales over $50 shipped by USPS Priority. Sales under $50 shipped USPS First-Class. Shipping USA only.
Payment by PayPal only. I will invoice you. If interested in buying something please leave a message below, then send me a PM.
Item: Borah Cuben Bug Bivy Side Zip (Long/Wide) SOLD
Price: $170 SOLD
Photos: Rolled Out, Weight w/Stuff Sack
Purchased in 2020. This is a brand-new, never-used Borah Cuben Bug Bivy w/Side Zipper in Long/Wide size. I ordered it in June and received it in August, but in July my impulseness made me buy a TarpTent ProTrail Li, which I fell in love with during my August JMT, and I no longer want this bivy.
Item: Myerstech Becket Loops 7/64" Amsteel (4 Available) SOLD
Price: $3/each SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. These are a must for becket hitch suspensions. They make undoing the hitch a piece of cake. Simply replace your hammock's gathered end continuous loops with these ones.
Item A: MLD Burn DCF Stripped Down No Hip Belt (38L) SOLD
Price: $120 SOLD
Photos: Back, Front, Inside, Weight
Purchased in 2019. This stripped down MLD Burn was used on my 2019 JMT, as well as a handful of other smaller backpacking trips. Please look at the photos very carefully to see what features the pack has as it has been stripped down significantly.
Item C: Hammock Gear DCF Standard Tarp With Doors (Green) SOLD
Price: $220 SOLD
Photos: Side 1-1, Side 1-2, Side 1-3, Side 2-1, Side 2-2, Side 2-3, Rolled Up, Weight
Purchased in 2020. This is a hammock tarp designed for an 11ft ridgeline. It's 8'6" wide. I've used it on a few small trips earlier this year when getting into hammock camping, but I've since decided hammocking isn't for me. I've also used it on a couple trips as a ground tarp and it worked well for that. It has D-Rings for all guy outs. I've installed small neodymium magnets on all the door tie backs to simplify rolling up the doors, since I didn't like its original knotted method. Comes with original DCF stuff sack. No stakes or other accessories.
Item D: Nemo Tensor Insulated Long/Wide SOLD
Price: $130 SOLD
Photos: Top, Bottom, Weight, Weight + Stuff Sack + Pump Sack
Purchased in 2020. Only used on my 9 day JMT last month. It's easily the most comfortable and quietest air mattress I've ever used. Also a breeze to inflate (pun intended). However, I still could only fall asleep on my side and not my stomach or back, therefore the extra long length of this mattress isn't very useful to me. I'm 6'2". I will be replacing it with the shorter and lighter mummy version.
Item E: Hammock Gear Premium Pillow XL (850 Fill Power Goose Down) SOLD
Price: $20 SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Only used a couple nights. Possibly enough loft for ground sleeping, but it's designed for hammocks. Could make a good travel/car pillow.
Item F: Dutchware Ridgeline Organizer (Argon 90, Moroccan Blue) SOLD
Price: $5 SOLD
Photos: Top, Weight
Purchased in 2020. Never used.
Item G: Hammock Gear Mesh Tarp Sleeve (12ft) SOLD
Price: $10 SOLD
Photos: Top, Weight
Purchased in 2020. Used for a few trips. Easily fits the Hammock Gear DCF tarp above.
Item H: MLD Hip Belt Pocket (DX 210D RipStop) SOLD
Price: $8/each (2 available) SOLD
Photos: Top, Weight
Purchased in 2019. Never used. Slides right onto the hip belt, and use the included Z clip to lock it. Only comes with two Z clips.
Item I: HMG Shoulder Pocket DCF SOLD
Price: $20/each (2 available) SOLD
Photos: Top, Weight
Purchased in 2020. Used for a few trips. Decided I didn't need the extra storage.
Item J: Hammock Gear UQ Protector 10D (Burnt Orange) SOLD
Price: $35 SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Used for a few trips. For gathered end hammocks.
Item K: 2QZQ UQ Protector Argon 90 (Liquify Pumpkin) SOLD
Price: $30 SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Never used. For gathered end hammocks.
Item L: Mesh Ridgeline Organizer SOLD
Price: $4 SOLD
Photos: Top, Weight
Purchased in 2020. I think this came stock with my Dream Hammock Darien hammock.
Item M: Zpacks 6.5" Titanium V Stake SOLD
Price: $2/each (6 available) SOLD
Photos: Weight, Available
Purchased in 2017. Never used. Meant for snow. I never snow.
Item N: MSR Mini Ground Hog Stake SOLD
Price: $1.5/each (6 available) SOLD
Photos: Weight, Available
Purchased in 2019. Rarely used.
Item O: Various Stuff Sacks
Price: MLD DCF X-Large $16, MLD DCF Large $9, MLD DCF Medium $8, Gossamer Gear Stuff Sack Large 10d $3
Photos: Available, Weight MLD Medium, Weight MLD Large, Weight MLD X-Large, Weight GG Large
Purchased in 2019-2020. MLD stuff sacks barely used. Other stuff sacks never used. The MLD Large stuff sack has two DCF tape patches on it from small holes.
Item P: Dutch Hardware (Titanium) & Nama Claws (Steel) SOLD
Price: Dutch Clip $5/each, Dutch Biner $5/each, Dutch Whoopie Hooks $3.50/each (2 Available), Dutch Hooks $1/each, Dutch Ridgeline Biner $3.50/each, Dutch Stingerz $3.50/each, Dutch Wasp $3.50/each, Nama Claws (Steel) $1.75/each SOLD
Photos: Available SOLD
Purchased in 2019-2020. Most of this hardware is unused or barely used.
Item Q: Autumn Ultralight Pole Mod Kit SOLD
Price: $10 SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Hardly used.
Item R: 7/64" Amsteel Hammock Ridgeline w/2 x Cont. Loops ](For 11ft Hammocks) SOLD
Price: $3 SOLD
Photos: Weight
Item S: Autumn Ultralight 7/64" Amsteel Whoopie Slings SOLD
Price: $4/each SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Never used.
Item T: Myerstech 15ft Dyneema/UHMPE Tree Straps SOLD
Price: $6 (pair) SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Used on a few trips. Lightest/strongest tree straps I know of. Best used with becket hitch. Check Myserstech Ebay page for more information.
Item U: Autumn Ultralight Continuous Ridgeline Tarp w/Nama Claws SOLD
Price: $15 SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Brand new; never used. I did test it indoors once and it works very well, Nama Claws were much nicer than prusiks.
Item V: Humming Bird Hammocks Whoopie Slings SOLD
Price: $1.50/each SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2019. Just three whoopie slings from their tree straps. Lightest hammock whoopie slings I know of.
Item W: Autumn Ultralight Tarp Tie Outs w/Nama Claws (6ft) SOLD
Price: $3/each (5 Green Available, 4 Blue Available) SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. These are great tie outs compared to other line tensioners. Worked well with my Hammock Gear DCF tarp above. You may need small continuous loops though for D-Rings (see below).
Item X: Autumn Ultralight Continuous Loops (Dyneema) SOLD
Price: $0.50/each (5 Green Available) SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Useful for D-Rings or other connections. Useful for Nama Claws.
Item Y: Autumn Ultralight Dyneema 2mm 1000lb Hammock Ridgeline 110" SOLD
Price: $4 SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. Never used.
Item Z: Autumn Ultralight - Becket Loops 7/64" Amsteel SOLD
Price: $3/each (2 x Autumn Ultralight) SOLD
Photos: Weight
Purchased in 2020. These are a must for becket hitch suspensions. They make undoing the hitch a piece of cake. Simply replace your hammock's gathered end continuous loops with these ones.
submitted by velocd to ULgeartrade [link] [comments]

Zip line malfunction at festival

Zip line malfunction at festival submitted by Indieg0 to HadToHurt [link] [comments]

[WTS] MyTrailCo Poncho Tarp / AliEx Bivy / Zpacks Nero with extras (weights in post)

****Both SOLD****
Zpacks Nero Backpack with Gossamer Gear Fast Belt and Zpacks Shoulder Pouch - Asking $175 - Regular paypal is cool. I will cover shipping. USA only please.
Pack has seen about a season of weekender usage. Really like the backpack but planning out a probable long distance hike this year so it probably won't see use for the foreseeable future. Pack is still in solid overall condition. Gossamer Gear belt is completely removable and I will include the original belt as well. The only modification done is to the back of the pack where the sit pad is usually placed. I replaced the cordage from shock cord to the zpacks yellow thin line.
Weighed everything together without the original belt and it came out to 14.90oz or 422g
Selling all together, not going to separate the belt / shoulder pouch / backpack

MyTrailCo Poncho Tarp and AliExpress Bug Bivy - $85 - Regular paypal is cool. I will cover shipping. USA only please
I picked this up about a year or so ago and intended on messing with a tarp bivy setup but never did. I ended up adding line loc 3s to the poncho tarp using cordage (easily removable) and some line that I think I got from Dutchware if I remember correct. The poncho has been in my pack for a few day hikes but never saw on trail usage. I set the bivy up once to test out the fit but never legit used it. Poncho Tarp comes in the original bug mesh stuff sack. Will include 2 extra longer length lines I made for it with small carabiners so I could change where I wanted them placed on the tarp easily.
Poncho Tarp in bug net stuff sack = 7.70oz or 218g
Poncho Tarp in bug net stuff sack + 2 additional guy lines with small biners = 8.70oz or 247g
AliExpress Bivy in stuff sack = 8.95oz or 254g
AliExpress Bivy only (no stuff sack) = 8.65oz or 245g
Total setup with both stuff sacks and additional cordage = 17.67oz or 501g (assuming I mathed correctly)
Again, only interested in selling both together
submitted by cta222 to ULgeartrade [link] [comments]

EDC Starter Pack: An Arbitrary List of Gear that Gets Recommended a Lot

Disclaimer: I make no claim to be an expert in any of this, I am just speaking from what I see recommended here a lot, and some personal experience and research.
For the record, this is inspired by this list made by Zak over on /flashlight. I noticed that there are often questions here, and wanted to have a compiliation of gear that I can quickly refer someone to. This will obviously not be a comprehensive list, but it should do the job well enough to point someone in the right direction. I won't be going into too much detail, nor super high end stuff, as I believe with anything much over $100 or so, most people tend to know what they are looking for. This should serve as more of a brief overview of some popular gear in the budget/prosumer level-someone who enjoys good gear, and wants to get a good value.
So, without further ado, here goes! Hope this helps!

Watches - /watches


Pens - /pens


Multi-tools - /multitools and /knives


Knives - /knives and /knifeclub


Flashlights - /flashlight

Most people prefer neutral white over cool white when selecting tint for flashlights. The majority of the lights listed below are in neutral white, though there are a few that are cool white only.

Wallets - /wallets


Guns - /ccw and /guns

Disclaimer: I am not in an area where I can conceal carry a firearm, so I cannot comment on any personal experience; however, I am familiar with guns, and with some popular ones for concealed carry. Comments are from this thread because I'm too lazy to write more right now.

Holsters - /ccw

Since there are so many variations for holsters and it ranges by personal preference, and by gun, I will only be recommending brands and makers, rather than specific holsters. Also note that I have not personally used any of these, nor have I done any significant research, so I will not be providing any comments. These are just brands that I see recommended a lot.

Medical Gear

For most of these items, I would suggest researching before buying, and make sure you know how to use what you are getting. I would strongly recommend taking an emergency first aid course. Also, be mindful of avoiding imitation gear-especially Tourniquets. There are many cheap clones on the market, especially of the CAT, and the last thing you want in an emergency situation is faulty gear.

Keychain Tools


Water Bottles




Bags & Backpacks - /Onebag and /Onebagging

I don't know enough about this category to offer any thoughts or comments - these are suggestions from the comments below. Check the subs linked above for more info.

Other Miscellaneous Gear


Where to get your gear

If you don't mind buying gently used, here are a few subs you can get your gear, generally much cheaper than retail.
Thats all for now! Apologies if I didn't include your favourite gear, I tried to get most of the most popular, but let me know if theres anything you think I'm missing(I probably plain forgot to add a whole category somewhere..)! Especially the places to buy gear - I'm sure I dont have all of them yet. I already know I didnt include any lighters-Im hoping to make a section for that later if you have any suggestions. Also, is there any bad gear that you think anyone should avoid at all costs? And lastly, I'd kind of like to add links to reviews of each product - if you have any or know of any full, comprehensive reviews for any of this gear, let me know!
Last updated: 12/18/2017
submitted by dbmeed to EDC [link] [comments]

Let's talk about our "near miss" stories

I was inspired by the recent thread about an autobelay fall ( where climbers were discussing human versus mechanical factors as a cause of the accident.
Whatever the case in that particular accident, human factors (aka mistakes) are the most common cause of climbing accidents. Any quick read through Accidents in North American Mountaineering will verify that.
I wanted to share my own near-miss story and encourage others to share theirs as a reminder that not only is climbing dangerous, but we are own worst enemy (and best defense) against accidents. For background: I've been climbing for 8 years and climb mid 12 on sport and 10+/11- on trad. I've climbed hundreds of pitches (if not over a thousand) of multipitch trad as well as sport, mixed/alpine climbing and mountaineering. I consider myself very familiar with a variety of rope systems and overall a safe climber.
In December 2017, I was climbing a route called in NC, USA called the Original Route ( We were climbing in a team of 3 on half ropes - myself, R (my longest standing climbing partner with whom I've climbed hundreds of trad pitches) and another friend of ours, A. I led most of the route but A wanted to lead the 5th pitch, so we swapped leads for that pitch. I took back over to lead pitch 6 which was not hard (5.8+) but was an awkward, insecure slab dihedral. I racked up, verified I was on belay, unclipped and set off.
About 15 feet off the anchors, I placed a bomber 0.75 and clipped one of my strands in before committing to the awkward crux moves. I started into the crux and had trouble figuring out the beta, so I backed off to a stance. I looked down at my harness and realized... I'd never tied in with my second rope after we swapped leads. I had a figure 8 tied and threaded through my hard points (Lynn Hill style) but not finished. Had I fallen, I was looking at a 40 foot factor two swinging fall onto the anchor (since I had only clipped that strand into my piece).
I try to be an "annoyingly safe" climber - if very experienced friends in the gym start off without a visual inspection, I yell out, "check your knot, since I didn't." Yet even though checking knots is an integral part of a basic belay safety check, it wasn't part of my usual check mid-multipitch. I was so used to tying in at the bottom and untying at the top on multi routes that while I checked the anchor, my partner's belay and my redirect through the anchor, I never bothered to check that I was actually tied into the rope.
The point of this is that mistakes happen and they kill/seriously injure climbers, even experienced climbers. Maintaining vigilance is hugely important to keeping yourself safe, and recognizing that you (and your partner) are both the weakest and strongest part of the system -- not your 'biners, not your rope, and not (usually) your gear -- will help keep you safe.
I'd encourage others to share their near-miss (or actual miss) stories to help remind all of us (irrespective of experience) to be careful. If it can happen to Lynn Hill, it can certainly happen to any of us.
submitted by sanityonleave to climbing [link] [comments]

[NM] EDC Bundle. Leatherman CS4, wallet, Brewzer - 19 spots at $5/ea with 0 spot limit.

Item Name: NM EDC Kit with Leatherman CS4, Mitchell Money Clip wallet, and Leatheraman Brewzer with s-biner
Price: $95
# of Spots: 19 at $5
Price Justification: CS4 $52 plus shipping
Price Justification: Money Clip is $49 new on their website plus shipping can't find it being sold used.
Price Justification: Leatherman Brewzer usually sells for around $8-10
Call spots? Y
Spot limit per person? 0
Location/Country: USA
Will ship international? USA
Escrow: N
Description: Up for grabs is an edc kit with multitool, wallet, and keychain tool. I received the Leatherman Juice CS4 in a trade a few weeks ago and never carried it, I decided it was too small for my needs. The tool is in great shape and was taken care of it seems. The Mitchell money clip wallet is also in great shape it has a few small marks from use and the outline of where the cards sit in the wallet but besides that it is perfect. The Brewzer is also in great shape, hardly used and including a steel s-biner to attach to keys. Individual values are $55 for the CS4, $35 for the money clip, and $5 for the Brewzer for $95 for the kit.

Number of vacant slots: 0
Number of unpaid users: 0
This slot list is created and updated by The EDC Raffle Tool by BoyAndHisBlob.
1 no_poet PAID
2 steveknicks PAID
3 No_Poet PAID
4 boardattheborder PAID
5 steveknicks PAID
6 Menteerio PAID
7 steveknicks PAID
8 boardattheborder PAID
9 Menteerio PAID
10 steveknicks PAID
11 steveknicks PAID
12 oc_14 PAID
13 ontherx PAID
14 oc_14 PAID
15 boardattheborder PAID
16 steveknicks PAID
17 steveknicks PAID
18 steveknicks PAID
19 ontherx PAID

submitted by BlackhawksJPF to WatchURaffle [link] [comments]

I see your keys and raise you coats!

I see your keys and raise you coats! submitted by scanterbury to climbing [link] [comments]

For Sale: Tricams #4-7 and Camalot cams 4.5 and 5 [xpost /r/geartrade]

Imgur album
Descriptions are under the pictures. Descriptions and prices are below as well.
I came into some gear that has never touched rock. I live in NC so this gear is way oversized for anything I'll be on. I am willing to trade for smaller active gear or biners.
I wanted to give you guys first dibbs over craigslist. PMs welcome.
I have put my asking price beside the description in USD. If you want to haggle, feel free. We can make a deal if you want several pieces. If you want more pictures or specific info feel free to ask. I will ship anywhere in the world, you pay shipping.
Camelot 5 (never used) - $85 Camelot 4.5 (never used) - $75 Camp USA Tricam #7 (tag still on) - $50 Camp USA Tricam #6 (tag still on) - $45 Camp USA Tricam #5 (tag still on) - $40 Camp USA Tricam #4 (x2) (tag still on) - $35 (each) 
submitted by Rook730 to tradclimbing [link] [comments]

[WTS/WTT] Tricams #4-7 and Camalot cams 4.5 and 5

Imgur album
Descriptions are under the pictures. Descriptions and prices are below as well.
I came into some gear that has never touched rock. I live in NC so this gear is way oversized for anything I'll be on. I am willing to trade for smaller active gear or biners.
I wanted to give you guys first dibbs over craigslist. PMs welcome.
I have put my asking price beside the description in USD. If you want to haggle, feel free. We can make a deal if you want several pieces. If you want more pictures or specific info feel free to ask. I will ship anywhere in the world, you pay shipping.
submitted by Rook730 to GearTrade [link] [comments]

[gear post] what I learned building my first longline.

So let me start to say that I am not an expert nor slack scientist by any means and if someone finds something off or unsafe in here, please comment.
I am writing this because I had a Gibbons surfline (98ft) and could do the distance on it and got the bug to go longer and really didn't have a mentor to walk me through it so I had to figure out things on the internetz. . so I hope this guide can help others in a similar situation
GOAL: Get "longer" webbing and start to go longer and longer. That is pretty much where i started. After some research, I learned that 300ft is a good "next threshold" so I had my sights set on a setup that could do that. Next step was learning about what I actually needed and received some valuable feedback in this thread here
So having used only the ratchet and a primitive setup there were a few new things that I needed to learn about which new *longerliners may be unaware about (these things added unexpected costs to my setup but as I was building to be safe and to expand I swallowed it and got them)
but here was my final equipment list, along with my research and reasoning behind it. (note this list is based off of ordering from USA sources as shipping and ship time is a factor, im sure if you are shopping in EU, you have a whole other slew of options.)
1 - Spansets - these are high tension rated wraps that you need to use to wrap the trees/poles. can't be using climbing webbing anymore. I ended up buying the BC blue ones
2 - Linelocks - cant use the ole rap-ring and a biner anymore for a few reasons, within these there are the Shackle locks and a Weblock. I learned you need at least one weblock for pre-tensioning reasons and ended up getting the AWL for my tension side and the 5/8 Shackle for my static side.
3 - Pulley System - To start you need to start 2 double pulleys. in the end I decided on the slackbros barebones kit because of the integrated brake and it saved me about $150+ over other options which you had to buy a $100 brake with. So far it has been working awesomely .
4 - Connectors for Pulley system. This was the only hiccup in my initial setup because the slackbros have small holes so most shackles cant fit though on the bow side, so I used a shackle or a delta quick link on the anchor side (no biner here because of cross loading) And a Steel locking carabiner I got from REI on the linelock side (only use steel) . Would have been easier if the hole was bigger, but hey we work around it.
5 - Rope for Pulley - I think you can only use 11mm on the Slackbros, so I ended up ordering from a tree climbing site which had some good prices 150ft of Sterling 11mm Static Now I think I have way too much rope and my bag is heavy, but more on that later
6 - Multiplier - I didnt order one at first and the system is basically useless without so get a multiplier. I popped to REI and got a single Camp Pulley and a basic Petzl ascender - I think the same effect could have been done with a prusic knot for the Ascender but i have other uses for it as well.
7 - Extra biners - you need at least 2 for safely detensioining the slackbros, but who doesn't like extra biners.
8 - Tree protection. I cut an old yoga mat in half.
9 - Webbing - ok this one took me a while. I was pretty much going to select off the BC's 1 inch selections and I settled on 250ft of Type18 with lineskin (look in their scrap box you can get some deals) - now this webbing is awesome as it has really nice bounce and play. I guess the issue is that because of the high stretch it takes some pulling (and maybe friends) to get it setup. I have only rigged it to 120ft so far but regardless I suspect I have way too much rope (150ft) and will chop my rope after I do a full length rigging of it.
The other option were the low stretch webbing like the Aero or the Mantra, which I suspect would be much easier to rig, but the type 18 is just so much fun to flow on that I cant imagine a better choice.
10 - pack to carry it all around in. Its nice to have a dedicated slack-pack with everything packed in place for easy setup. I use the Patagonia Crag Daddy because it has front loading opposed to top loading.
Somethings I learned:
-After 3 or 4 rigging I bought a Petzl handled ascender to help with the pulling. They do help, especially if it is just one or two people pulling and dont already have leather hands.
-My pack is farking heavy - Lots of rope and webbing, as I continue Im sure I will accumulate more lengths of each to accommodate different setups for the day. I did also find this which looks great in theory, but lets start with the pulleys for now.
-Make an obnoxious habit of doing a once over on everything after you finish rigging. It seems silly for the b(p)ros but the time you dont check is the time you miss something and its not just you, its 1000lbs of metal force flying at some kid in the park. :-(
-Here are some great resources that helped me figure it out: NWslack BCKnowledgepage
Hope this helps someone in the same boat as it was a bit confusing to assemble and understand all the info and pieces required.
submitted by waymaker99 to Slackline [link] [comments]

Question about gear brand - Camp Cassin

Hey Climbing!
I've only got back into climbing in the past year or so and I'm finally looking at getting my own gear to be able to climb outside without having to drag my friends with gear along. A local shop has a pretty solid sale on a lead kit with a decent rope, but all the biners and the belay device are made by a company called Camp in their Cassin range. (
It all looks like pretty standard stuff and I don't mind using a lesser known brand as long as it's still safe. I really just wanted to ask if anyone here has had experience with their products or would have any input, thanks!
submitted by Kuranes_ to climbing [link] [comments]

Where to buy Slackline rigging gear:

I'm going to talk mostly about slackline pulley systems here.
To start off, a pulley system is a much more efficient method to rig a slackline. You can use a pulley system to rig almost any line you want.
[Balance Community]( has a great guide on pulley systems. If you are interested, please read through those SlackScience articles.
I recently built my own pulley system, and through a lot of Googling, I found some sites that sell components for much much much cheaper. And here is where I got all of my stuff:
3" SMC PMP double pulleys: FeldFire sells those pulleys for about $95, just make sure you select double as your model. If you use the coupon code "facebook1", you can get an additional 10% off (not sure if coupon code still works).
SMC Rigging Plate: FeldFire sells them for about $40
Shackles: Trek Adventure Gear sells 1/2" Van Beest Green Pin shackles for $7 and ARB 3/4" shackles for $11
Brake: Braking devies like GriGri/Petzl Rig/Petzl I'D are usually available used on Craig's List. You can always search for items at other locations have have them mail it to you. I was able to find a GriGri for 40 bucks, new. Try [AdHuntr]( to search ALL of Craig's List.
Static Rope: I used Craig's List for that as well. Rope you HAVE to get new! Used ropes are NOT reliable because you don't know the history. Your best bet is to find people who are selling whole spools. Then you can keep some for yourself and sell the rest for a little profit.
Spansets: Check out [Manufacturer Express](
Quicklinks, Steelies, and misc. stuff: Find friends who can get pro-deals. I got mine from CAMP-USA. Quicklinks you can get at most hard ware store or on manufacturer express, just make sure they are rated high enough.
Lastly, there is a facebook group called SlackChat, and a group called SlackChat: Used Gear Listing, where you can find some pretty good deals on used slackline rigging components.
Edit: added spansets
Edit 2: Unless you have a lot of money ready to throw out, this process takes a good amount of time. I've spent months monitoring sites waiting for sales. You kinda have to buy a piece now and another later. Eventually, you'll have your own rig.
List of items in my rig:
  • SMC 3" PMP double pulleys $85 x2
  • SMC rigging plate $36
  • Sterling SuperStatic 11.1mm Rope 200ft $0 (I bought a spool then sold the rest)
  • Petzl I'D S $120
  • Van Beest 1/2" Shackle x3: $21
  • ARB 3/4" Shackle x1: $11
  • CAMP Steel D biner x3: $40
  • CAMP Lift Ascender: $35
  • CAMP small mobile pulley ball bearing: $17
  • Alpine Web Lock: $90
  • 300 ft of Type-18: $198
  • 1.23" Steel ring x2: $13.50
  • Green Spanset 3' x2: $15
  • Green Spanset 10'x2: $30
Total about $800 (that's the price of the pulley set on BC)
submitted by F0B to Slackline [link] [comments]

FS: BD BDV Pant, CAMP Pro Nut Set, TCU 1-4

All my climbing gear is stored inside in a tub, away from light, heat and water.
Black Diamond BDV Pant (size small) $110 shipped New with tags, never worn, slate in color. Awesome pants from what I can tell, everyone seems to love them!
SOLD SOLD SOLD CAMP Pro Nut set (sizes 1-7) Great condition, rarely used. Blue/red saw the most use, not sure all of them have even been placed. Includes racking biner.
SOLD SOLD SOLD Metolius TCUs SOLD SOLD SOLD (1-4) Great shape, never fallen on. Light wear on the cam lobes and the cables are in good shape. Just never seem to use these. Includes like-new racking biners (CAMP and one Mad Rock).
All prices include shipping, you cover the PayPal fees (1.5%).
Pictures available here:
submitted by amillion3 to GearTrade [link] [comments]

Economy Urban EDC

NEEDS: cut/flame/light/write/orient/survive in an urban environment. This kit is designed for flight (read:TSA approved) and comfort in metropolitan areas. Anything larger than a cut requires hospital. I have all the “tacti’cool” gear because I like it and enjoy using it at home, but my “on the road” kit is pared down and minimal/functional. Also, I have separate apothecary, bandaging, and electronic kits that I carry and replenish as needed. This is along-side my toiletry bag and liquids bag that I keep in my carry-on luggage
DO NOT NEED: Expense - stuff that gets stolen/confiscated/forgotten; I don't shed tears when a TSA J/off pulls a power trips and says forget it. Firearms - can’t fly, illegal in many parts, huge weight and very minimal use Weight - I carry everything on my person, so redundancy is out. Hunting/Fishing gear - if I’m in the woods, sure. My jungle is urban and this is just added unnecessary weight. Therefore, no fish hooks or line, hatchets, or arrowheads. By the same reasoning, water purification is out.
Amazon List: Mini flashlight (~$2.00) Seriously, I love flashlights. I have big, small, cheap and expensive. But bottom line, I need it to find the lightswitch and very little else. My job doesn’t entail chasing people in dark alleys or meticulously finding small items in the backs of machine cases. These do the trick. or
Lighter (~$1.00) Men love fire, and the ability to start one is crucial. This is boyscout 101. But I don’t smoke and zippos can’t fly, so Bics fit the bill; cheap light and efficient.
Pen (~$2.00) Great deal of debate on this one. I always have a good writer in my pocket, so this is back up. Major concerns are size and cost. That eliminates Fisher space pen (love mine!), and the larger rollerballs and fountain pens that I usually have on me. or or
Golfing pencil ($free) Write upside down….or whittle it down for kindling. Liberate one from a golf course or mini-golf and use as needed.
Mini-sharpie ($1.95) Surprised by how many times I’ve needed it. Write messages on glass, re-color black pants, the uses are endless. Small and cheap, there’s only one to get.
Notepad (fieldnotes:3 for $9.95 or ~$1.00 for post-it notes) Field notes are great, but I wouldn’t waste a lot of time, money or space on this one. I jot notes on my phone, tablet or computer. This is purely last resource material for jotting down a note to someone, or at least firestarter material. I prefer the post-it notes because I can stick the note somewhere as needed and they’re cheap. or
Can Opener ($1.25) Another boy scout requirement, the need for this is nominal but I have needed it once or twice. They’re cheap and fit in the requisite space.
Seam Ripper ($0.65) Seriously, how many times have you seen someone pull out this huge knife for a simple task. That simple task, at least 80% of the time for me, is cutting a thread, label or other insignificant dander. This does the trick, and I’ve never had it taken pre-flight.
Mini-scissors ($2.99) See seam ripper. Same thing, larger thread.
Duct/Duck Tape (~$7.00roll for the good stuff or dollar store cheap stuff; don’t need a lot) This item has patched holes in clothing and umbrellas, become large bandages and held machinery together temporarily. See
Tweezers (~$1.50) Again, thinking of the instances where I’m away from home and need something to make my life easier. Tweezers not only grab small slivers stuck in you, they’re indispensable for grappling small items. Get these.
Latex gloves (~$0.05/pair) The world is gross and diseased, and we often need to touch it, if only to push it away. Keep yourself safe, put on some gloves. Get powder-free and buy bulk. That way you can try on a pair to make sure they fit and you aren’t worried about losing them. Throw in a pair.
Sewing kit ($free) Missing buttons make you look like a newb. Fix the problem with needle and thread. Don’t waste money on this one, find a decent hotel that supplies these in the vanity kit and recycle (or find a cheapie at the dollar store). You need needle and thread, maybe extra button; chuck the thimble, useless scissors and needle threader.
Whistle Make noise to bring attention. nuff said.
First aid (bandages/alcohol swabs/iodine wipe/polysporin/bandana) Most of the kits I find are overpriced and filled with lesser-quality goods and stuff you'll never use. My suggestion is make your own. You need bandages and a few sizes, polysporin, alcohol wipes, dettol or iodine wipes and some gauze. As above, anything more significant than a cut requires doctors visit. Also, my apothecary kit contains the necessary tylenol, ibuprofen, etc.
Paracord (~$1.99) There if I need it, but this one is on the verge of elimination in favor of zip ties. What do you guys think?
Wet wipes Probably more valuable than any other item on this list. Used to clean me and the world around me, I do not travel without these, especially being a father. Do yourself a favor and get the cheaper Walmart or Target version.
Pencil case Do not get a maxpedition case. While they’re great, they’re expensive and you wouldn’t want to lose it. Get a small, nondescript pencil case to store everything in. It doesn’t scream ‘valuable’ to any would-be thief. They’re cheap, and while the ones listed on Amazon are >$8, do yourself a favor and get one either from a dollar store or second hand.
Optional: Multitool Open a beer, pry open a paint can, tighten a screw, the uses are endless. I keep a widgy bar style in my EDC but also occasionally bring a cheap (<$5) leatherman. or
Letter openetexas kutter I don't carry these often, as the TSA tends to red flag this one. That being said, I will often keep a new wrapped single-edged razor blade in my EDC for emergencies. CAUTION: stay away from anything remotely resembling a box cutter. There are several mini utility knives available but the shadow of 9/11 puts anything of that form as a guaranteed TSA take-away! or
Kleenex (~$0.50 a package) I find that wet wipes are more functional, but to each their own.
Forceps (~$2.99) Similar to pliers with the added ability to clamp down. I use these to pinch together half-closing curtains, and to add torque to tools. Somewhat redundant if you have pliers on your multitool, but TSA has never batted an eye at these. Its in my bag.
Keychain screw bits As I keep these on my key chain, the need in my EDC is nominal. That being said, I always have them if needed and the use is fairly evident. Here’s the amazon link but can be found cheaper at Harbor Freight.
Nail Clippers (~$0.09) Again, more emergencies are of the “hang nail” variety and not of the “open-heart field surgery” variety. I’ve used clippers to cut plastic straps, snip threads, gripping onto delicate parts, as well as clip nails. As this item is already in my toiletry bag, I usually forego it in my EDC, but its cheap and useful.
Eyeglass repair tool Fix the glasses. I used to carry one on my keychain but it was continually getting loose and lost. Here’s the amazon link but can be found cheaper at Harbor Freight.
Zip ties Have these in my car so dont often carry on person. That being said, I’m seeing a need and may throw a few of these in my EDC. The fit the bill of cheap, light and useful.
Corkscrew I’m not a wine connoisseur but for those of you that are, this is a great way to also pack a blade on the corkscrew.
Tide stick The number of times I spill coffee on me is un-frickin-believable. It’s in the optional list but for me, its necessary.
Carabiner ($1.04) I have one attached to the outside of my bag, so this is in the optional list. While I don’t expect to be repelling with it anytime soon, I still highly suggest a climbing grade biner. They’re guaranteed strong and weather resistant. I’ve used mine to attach secondary bags to my luggage and as a makeshift door lock. Alternatively, get S-biners
Condom Outside of the sexual uses, the "waterproof wrapper" idea has merit. Not being a single man, the need for an emergency condom is greatly reduced for me, hence optional. What do you guys think?
submitted by adowker to EDC [link] [comments]

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