IDR 1.634.000 IDR 1.720.000
The smallest, lightest bag in our Everyday Line, the all-new Everyday Sling now comes in 3L, 6L, and 10L sizes so you can pick the perfect companion for minimalist, on-the-go carry of everyday or photo gear. Different sizes work for a range of creative setups, from a rangefinder camera to a pro DSLR, lenses, and laptop. The Sling’s padded cross-body strap features a quick-adjuster that you can loosen when accessing gear and tighten when actively hiking or biking. A weatherproof UltraZip provides quick, expansive access and FlexFold dividers allow instantly customizable organization and protection. Internal stretchy pockets for small items and a dedicated tablet sleeve (6L and 10L only). A weatherproof 100% recycled 400D shell keeps your gear safe.
Pick your size: the 3L bag is designed for a single mirrorless body/lens. The 6L can fit a DSLR. The 10L can fit a small kit, and is an ideal minimalist 13" laptop bag. See Features + Specs for details.
Now in its 2nd generation, the v2 Sling boasts aesthetic and functional updates based on feedback from thousands of passionate customers.
The ideal minimalist 1-camera bag. Great for a single body+lens and a few accessories. Also ideal for essential everyday or travel carry. A sling that's also wearable as a hip bag.
EXAMPLE CAMERA CARRY
Mirrorless camera body/lens + 1 extra prime lens
Crop-sensor DSLR/lens + 1 extra prime lens
DLSR camera body/lens
EXAMPLE EVERYDAY CARRY
Wallet, phone, keys, sunglasses, and passport
3 Beers; 4 white claws
1 FlexFold divider
2 large and 4 small internal stretchy pockets
2 external carry straps
No tablet sleeve
Wear as a sling or hip bag
In 2010, a fresh-faced, Minnesota-born, good-to-know-ya fella named Peter Dering went on a 4-month trip around the world. During this trip he learned that carrying a DSLR camera is a pain in the touchis. He returned to his San Francisco apartment and did what any responsible person would do: quit his nice job and spent 10 months designing a little thingy-dingy for carrying cameras.
In May 2011 Peter launched that thingy-dingy (we now call it Capture) on a fledgling website called Kickstarter. It worked, and Peak Design was born. Peter started hiring friends, friends of friends, and random people he met at concerts. Peak Design got itself a little office in San Francisco’s Dogpatch neighborhood.