1 unit into 1 K=K carton box, carton size 95X47X30CM, 10-18Kg/box
Shipped in 30 days after payment
2015 light inflatable pack raft for 1 or 2 person
Our packrafts are made from urethan coated nylon of excellent adhesive strength. As such being light, abrasion resistant, UV tolerant, non-aging and flexible at low temperatures. The smooth and flexible fabric is a lot tougher than the boats weight and pack size would indicate.
Pack Method : Quality double layer corrugated paper box .
Pack size : 41*30*20cm for 1 unit
Box Contains : 1 set pack in a box , with raft , inflation bag , repair kit .
Packraft Payment Terms :
Payment Terms : T/T , Western , Union , MoneyGram , Pay pal .
1. How do you inflate the boat without a pump?
Packrafts come with a light nylon bag with a screw nozzle in the bottom which is attached to the raft. The boat is inflated by scooping air into the bag (using a breeze helps), then sealing the bag’s open end and squashing the air into the boat. After about ten ‘scoops’ the raft is 90% inflated. Now unscrew the inflation bag, screw in the cap quickly then top off the pressure using the mouth valve.
2. What happens if I hit a rock?
No worries, the rock will be fine ;) And likewise the boat!
3. Why are packrafts so expensive?
They are actually not, if considering high tech material and workmenship. The boats are handmade and are proper boats suited to whitewater and wilderness use, not pool toys mass produced. Just like parachutes or mountain bikes, they are built to meet certain requirements and currently the best way to achieve these aims is to specify customised fabrics with unique coatings and then to assemble it all by hand. The result is a tough and sophisticated design that bears no relation to vaguely similar-looking pool toys. As the saying goes: ‘you get what you pay for’.
4. My boat feels like its is deflating!
This is possible, but unlikely - each boat is tested for air tightness before leaving the factory. Usually this is the result of what is called the tempering effect. The warm air used to fill the boat cools and contracts on contact with cold water. As a result the air pressure inside the boat drops and it feels less firm. Put the boat on the water for a couple of minutes - even splash the whole boat on a hot day to cool the air inside it. Then give a couple more pumps through the twist lock valve and you’re good to go. (For the same reasons of pressure and temperature, avoid leaving your boat on land in the baking sun. Put it in the shade or leave it on the water and give it the odd splash). It won’t burst but the seams will appreciate it. Still worried about leakage? Inflate the boat at home, secure all the valves and leave indoors overnight. Assuming the room has not cooled down significantly the raft should still be fully inflated next morning.