Review Posted: BlackbeardX Auto-Resetting Trigger System with Analytic and Smart Feedback

Released in mid-2022, the BlackbeardX Auto-Resetting Trigger System with Analytic and Smart Feedback finally bridges the diagnostic sensor collection from its Elite training aid, with the auto-resetting function of its original Blackbeard AR bolt carrier. 

Review Posted: Viktos Range Trainer Coolmax Polo: Keeping Cool Desipte the Heat

As the days begin to warm, it can be difficult to remain cool on a sunbathed range range while wearing the traditional collared shirt or polo. Scoring a total of 17 points out of an evaluated 25, the Range Trainer Coolmax Polo by Viktos did well in that it demonstrated good performance in comfort and function.

Review Posted: Pelican 1720 Protector Case: For Professional Coverage

Intended to support the needs of the military, the 1720 Protector Case is one of several hard cases by Pelican that provides reliable storage and protection to firearms, sensitive items, or other operational accessories.

Review Posted: Vortex Razor HD Gen III 1-10×24 FFP: Short LVPO with Big Eyesight

Released in 2020, the Razor HD Gen III 1-10×24 FFP from Vortex is one of several in the company’s Razor HD optical line intending to increase the amount of useable light through the optic, even in low-light settings.

Review Posted: G-Code Sync – 3Zero 3×0 Micro Chest Rig: Purpose and Design

Released circa 2020 as a replacement to the Contact Series of chest rig components, the Sync Zero Series by G-Code is the current company’s non-plate carrier platform.

Review Posted: Helikon-Tex Covert Tactical Jeans: Low Profile with Purpose

As part of its “Urban” product line, the Covert Tactical Jeans by Helikon-Tex were released in early-2021 to provide shooters with a low-vis denim trousers that has real-world application.

Review Posted: T3 Gear Spear Chest Rig, Gen 2: Dynamically Evolved

Released in 2022, the Spear Chest Rig, Gen 2 by T3 Gear is the latest iteration to its chest rig predecessor of the same name. 

Review Posted: Helikon-Tex Range Bag: For Everything AND the Kitchen Sink

Introduced in 2019 by Helikon-Tex, the Range Bag is intended to provide the end-user with sufficient storage space to transport everything needed for a day on the range—regardless if that is for pistol, rifle, or both.

Review Posted: Tactical Tailor: 3-Day Assault Pack – For the Long Stay

The Three Day Plus Assault Pack (Gen 2) by Tactical Tailor is an expansion on the previous design and now offers increased storage and a lighter overall weight for the end-user who need to carry mission-related essentials for days on end.

Pelican 14QT Personal Cooler: For the Road

The 14QT Personal Cooler by Pelican was initially introduced in 2021 as an entry level for those seeking something to keep the refreshments cold for the day’s work. 


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Fort Scott Ammunition (Rifle): Hitting Far and Fast

Spun from a single bead of solid copper or brass, and machined to near CNC precision, the 5.56mm cartridge from Fort Scott Ammunition is among many on the market that offers penetration and stopping force. But with its unique Tumble Upon Impact™ (TUI) design, the 5.55mm NATO or .223mm projectile ensures maximum cavitation once it strikes a soft target. This unique feature is available in 55gr. and 62gr. projectiles in both metals, and is ideal for hunting, professional, or self-defense applications.

Made to meet SAAMI specifications, the .223mm/5.56mm TUI cartridge has the following characteristics:

  • Caliber: ……………….223mm/5.56mm
  • COAL:……………….….2.256” (for 55gr) or 2.224” (for 62gr)
  • OAL:………………….…0.867” (for 55gr) or 0.949” (for 62gr)
  • Projectile Weight:…55gr or 62gr
  • Projectile Type:…….Solid Copper Spun (SCS) or Solid Brass Spun (SBS)
  • Powder Type:……….Flattened Ball
  • Charge Weight:……..2.73gr (for 55gr) or 2.63gr (for 62gr)
  • Primer Pocket:….….Boxer Pocket w/Crimp Primer
  • Crimp…………………..Light

A process of three ladder tests were completed using a Millennium 2 Chronograph from Competitive Edge Dynamics for each caliber with the first being for record and the remaining two for confirmation. The averaged results were as follows:

Performance Test #1: 10.5” AR Pistol

  • Caliber:………………..5.56 NATO / SBS / TUI
  • Projectile Weight:…62 grain
  • Rounds Fired:……….8
  • Velocity:………………..2578 fps.
  • Velocity:………………..2537 fps.
  • Velocity:………………..2558 fps.


Performance Test #2: 16” AR-15

  • Caliber:………………..5.56 NATO / SCS / TUI
  • Projectile Weight:…62 grain
  • Rounds Fired:……….8
  • Velocity:………………..2864 fps
  • Velocity:………………..2819 fps
  • Velocity:………………..2837 fps


Performance Test #3: 16” AR-15

  • Caliber:……………..…5.56 NATO / SCS / TUI
  • Projectile Weight:…55 grain
  • Rounds Fired:……….8
  • Velocity:………………..3101 fps
  • Velocity:………………..3025 fps
  • Velocity:…………….….3065 fps


Post-Mortem Observations:

None of the rifle cartridges nor primers fired showed any evidence of overpressure with either budged cases, strained case necks, nor flattened primers. During life-fire stressor drills the ammunition performed consistently and did not fail to fire.

.223 Remington SCS Product Link:

5.56 NATO SCS Product Link:

5.56 NATO SBS Product Link:

Product Evaluation Scores:

  • CostAverage (3/5): The price for Fort Scott rifle ammunition varies based on caliber, projectile type, and box count. For the purpose of this review, a box of 20 cartridges for 5.56 NATO ranged in price from $23.67 (for 55gr.) to $24.14 (for 62gr.). In comparison, some of the market “gold standards” in ammo include a 20 round box of 55gr. range ammo from PMC Bronze ($8.89), a specialized brand like Hornady Critical Defense FTX ($22.89), or a performance hunting round like Nosler’s Varmageddon ($28.10). As such the cost for Fort Scott’s 5.56 NATO caliber is well within the average range for performance ammunition and the overall market.
  • Comfort Good (4/5): From a comfort aspect the Fort Scott ammunition proved to be neither excessively smoky or projected an excessive amount of carbon. Despite firing approximately 200 rounds no carbon fouling was noted and the rifles continued to perform without error. It should be noted that the 55gr. NATO ammunition did give a notable harder recoil than the 62gr. and that is likely due to the lighter projectile and higher velocities.
  • Durability – Excellent (5/5): All ammunition arrived from Fort Scott appearing to have already undergone annealing from the manufacturer—a process that extends case life and ensures consistent diameters. After firing no brass exhibited signs of overpressure or case failures with no visible cracks in case-necks, case bulging, or flattened/popped primers.
  • Functionality Good (4/5): Functionally, the option of a solid copper/brass projectile is done so to provide maximum penetration. Unlike traditional BTHP hunting projectiles that “flower” outward and transfer that velocity into the cavity, the conical SBS/SCS projectile will retain its shape until it encounters a denser material (such as steel). There was some thought during evaluations to utilize watermelons to simulate the approximate water/tissue ratio that could be encountered, but once measured on a chrono, it was realized the projectile was simply moving too fast for a melon to offer much notable effect that could speak to Fort Scott’s TUI effect. The design to Fort Scott’s projectile is what gives the TUI ammunition its unique “tumble” effect after encountering tissue. In essence the projectile retains stability/accuracy in flight, but once it enters a soft target becomes unbalanced and falls end-over-end and will transfer much of that kinetic energy into the cavity. In addition, with the 55gr. ammunition consistently moving over 3k fps, it also would have the ability to defeat ¾” AR500 steel or Level III body armor at the standard distance by which NIJ evaluates protective body armor. It should be noted that at longer distances than the evaluated 25 yards, velocities will drop off significantly but the SBS/SCS projectiles will still retain their penetration ability on thin-skinned targets such as wild pigs, deer, and bear.
  • Weight Average (3/5): In terms of ballistic weights, the 55gr. projectiles offered better performance in barrels utilizing a 1:10 or 1:12 inch twist ratio and can be somewhat destabilizing in barrels outside of those ranges. In comparison, the heavier 62gr. projectiles performed better in barrels using a 1:9 or 1:10 inch twist ration simply because the heavier projectile will need less spin to maintain stability as it travels downrange. The 55gr. ammunition is perhaps one of the more common training ammo weights on the market simply because it is traditionally the more inexpensive. Having the option to pick the correct balance of projectile for your individual barrel gives Fort Scott’s ammunition an appropriate (or average) weight within the current market of performance ammunition.

Overall Rating – Above Average (19/25)

Product Link:

IMG_2889_TackenbergI am reviewing this product as a courtesy to the manufacturer and via STL Shooting Enthusiasts, so that I can evaluate it and provide my honest feedback. I am not bound by any written, verbal, or implied contract to give positive reviews. All views are my own, and based off my personal experience with the product.

The views and opinions expressed on this website are solely those of the author. The views and opinions do not necessarily represent those of the administrative staff, and/or any/all contributors to this site.


First Spear Strandhögg V3: Newest Carrier, Same Solid Design

Introduced in 2022, the Strandhögg V3 is the latest iteration of First Spear’s legacy Strandhögg  plate carrier that has been a mainstay in its product line for years, and seen service in every theatre of armed forces deployment. Made from laser-cut, laminate nylon the V3 builds upon lessons-learned from previous designs and offers additional advantages to those already familiar to the Strandhögg design.

The V3 is made from a combination of loop-backed Cordura (which First Spear refers to as its 6/12 fabric) and laminate nylon. The upper half of the front cattier is laser-cut for MOLLE-compatible admin or accessory pouches. On top of this section are four, 1” bands of additional hook-and-loop (female) nylon for attaching identification or morale patches. Above this is a 6” wide, zipper-secured document pouch that is suitable for identification, notebooks, or similar flat items.

The bottom half of the front carrier also features the same MOLLE-compatible laser-cut spacing, and four bands of hook-and-loop (female) nylon for attaching placards or other cummerbund attachment systems. Both sides of the front bottom panel include First Spear’s 4” rapid release (male) tube buckle for connection to the side cummerbund.

The rear carrier includes a full-field of laser-cut MOLLE spacing, with a nylon drag handle that secures flat (via attaching with hook-and-loop) at the top of the exterior. The upper half includes four, 1” bands of hook-and-loop (female) fabric for attaching identification panels or accessories. The bottom half of the exterior is secured to the interior plate bag via hook-and-loop tabs, and allows direct access to the rear cummerbund attachment points when lifted.

The interior of both the front and rear carrier have a nylon mesh (with closed-cell foam padding), stitched to create two padded spacers along both sides for improved breathability. The upper 1/6th of the carrier interior has a field of hook-and-loop (female) fabric for improving comfort and preventing skin abrasion.

The shoulder straps are anchored to the front carrier with First Spear 2” tube-release buckles, that allow rapid doffing if an emergency arises. The rear of the shoulder straps is anchored to the rear carrier via swift-adjust aluminum buckles that allow the hook-and-loop bands on the shoulder straps to be adjusted and customize the ride height. A 1” thick, open-cell foam pad is on both sides and contoured for placement around the shoulders. The pads themselves include hook-and-loop on the bottom to mate with corresponding hook-and-loop on the exterior of the nylon shoulder strap. This all ensures the shoulder pads remain firmly locked into place.

The cummerbund for the V3 plate carrier is a wide band of 6/12 nylon, with six rows of MOLLE-compatible laser-cut slots, and internally pocketed for side armor plates. The cummerbund is anchored to the rear at the rear plate carrier, via accessing the cummerbund flap, with hook-and-loop. The front of the cummerbund is fastened to the front plate carrier via First Spear’s 4” rapid release (female) tube buckle.

The bottom of the front and rear plate carriers has a deep flap for securing plates inside via hook-and-loop, and both flaps include nylon pull loops to assist in removal. The plate bags themselves are sized to accommodate full-sized ESAPI-sized plates and smaller.

The Strandhögg V3 plate carrier is available in Multicam (featured), Black, Coyote Brown, Manatee Grey, and Ranger Green, and comes in Small to XLarge sizes.

A Word on First Spear’s 6/12 Fabric

First Spear initially debuted its proprietary 6/12 fabric circa 2012 to reduce weight and overall material bulk commonly associated to multiple layers of gear. The premise of the fabric was an exterior layer of laminate Cordura, heat pressed/sealed against an inner layer of hook-and-loop fabric that enables corresponding accessories and pouches to attach directly to the back of the fabric rather than weaving thick bands of nylon MOLLE straps, MALICE clips, or other traditional retention methods. First Spear maintains its 6/12 system can translate up to as much as 40% reduction in weight (depending on the product as compared to a traditional version) while the laminate nylon still provides the same level of durability (roughly 1000D) associated to that level of material.

Product Evaluation Scores:

  • Cost – Fair (2/5): With an MSRP of $655.99 (regardless of size or color), the Strandhögg V3 brings together a significant volume of First Spear’s unique 6/12 Cordura and laminate nylon in a moderate-type, dedicated plate carrier. Included is First Spear’s proprietary rapid-release tube buckles, a wider cummerbund, and extensive padding for added comfort. In comparison, similar market alternatives currently would be the Thorax (customized to match) ($489.00) by Haley Strategic, the ARC Carrier V2 ($565.00) by Shaw Concepts, or the Cage Plate Carrier ($431.50) from Crye Precision illustrate the Strandhögg V3 is like other First Spear products, in that it is priced fairly given the materials and relative recent release of the carrier in contrast to the current market. Many of First Spear’s products are also oriented to DoD and Agency contracts, thus their prices are less for the civilians.
  • Comfort – Good (4/5): From a comfort aspect, the elements of the Strandhögg V3 plate carrier resulted in a good, full range-of-motion to the carrier’s design with plenty of room for arm movement, stability, and thick padding in the shoulders and behind the plate bags. The shoulder pads themselves did a good job of dispersing the full weight of carrier, plates and accessories across the torso. With hook-and-loop fabric anchoring the shoulder pads to the straps, both sides remained firmly in place despite any stressor drill, and didn’t move or drift. The cummerbund rear attachment tabs included elastic nylon segments that contoured/flexed to various torso positions, and enabled a good degree of comfort and range of motion to the end-user around the waist and hips. The nylon mesh and foam padding interior of the carrier’s front/rear plate bags gave good comfort and breathability throughout long durations of wear, without excessive sweating unless the ambient temperature was also higher and sweating was as expected. The established air channel created between the two foam pads did help to move air away from the chest and ventilated some of that hot air away from behind the plate bags.
  • Durability – Excellent (5/5): The noted durability of the V3 was excellent throughout the carrier, with extensive bartack and X-pattern reinforcement stitching noted at all key stress points (joists, corners, edges, etc.), MOLLE sections/corners, and throughout the carrier’s individual 6/12 components (shoulder straps, cummerbund, etc.). No over-threading was noted and all edges or corners presented a clean and professional production. The hook-and-loop panels/fabric noted in the shoulder straps and on the back carrier were similarly reinforced, with stitch lines straight and in most cases double line for added durability. Continual donning/doffing of the tube-buckle cummerbund did not yield any excessive wear or weakness in the buckle to maintain a solid lock, while also had the added benefit of minimizing wear of the cummerbund giving it a good, pro-longed usage over time. The hook-and-loop (female) panels (front/back) did not excessively wear over usage with a placard or other patches and presented a good fabric for extended use.
  • Functionality – Good (4/5): Functionally, the V3 represented First Spear’s evolutionary growth in previous Strandhögg design, adding features (like an admin pouch and rear hook-and-loop panel) that were noted as lacking in earlier versions, thus the V3 would be a good plate carrier for long-term professional/recreational use, on range or in the field. The V3 provided a good range of motion in the arms and torso—that combined with the adaptability of the tube buckles at the cummerbund and shoulder straps made donning/doffing of the carrier very quick and easy. Despite its thick padding, the shoulder straps did not inhibit shouldering of the rifle and still was able to pocket a stock correctly. Extensive laser-cut MOLLE slots provided vast real estate for any number of First Spear 6/12 or 6/9 pouches or accessories needed (all sold separately). The laser-cut MOLLE slots are correctly spaced to also allot for attachment of non-First Spear products and associated accessories, hydration packs, or backpacks with similar mounting styles to expand on the carrier’s functionality. The interior space of the carrier’s front/rear plate bag was designed and sized around SAPI/ESAPI dimensions (10”x13”) so civilian plates, such as RMA’s 1155s, (typically slightly smaller) did not fill the bag completely. Normally this is still fine, but there was no height/ride adjustment strap on the interior of the front/rear carrier so smaller plates settled down to the bottom of the bag while the carrier was worn—leaving a small amount of excess space at the top where the plate height should start. A recommendation to First Spear would be to consider adding a simple height adjustment strap inside the Strandhögg front/rear carriers to account for the variances in plate dimensions while still providing correct coverage. The wide cummerbund that was included with the V3 was an appropriate (or average) style for inserting side plate armor, and came slotted ready for use with minimal excess movement from the elastic panels.
    • Many of the Strandhögg V3 features identify it as a dedicated plate carrier design whereby, once configured, cannot be easily intergraded/interchanged with other support items (such as placards, cummerbunds, back panels, etc. that First Spear has not developed). It also lacked the more structural supportive features for carrying heavier weight, such as found in Crye Precision’s AVS with its supportive torso harness. Within the V3 design it was noted there are limitations that are purposeful to keep the end-user within the First Spear line of proprietary products to get the full use out of the carrier. As a for instance; the V3 does not come with a nylon loop on the front carrier (such as found on the JPC or other current carriers) for attaching slide-release buckles commonly used in attaching an assortment of aftermarket placards. Moreover, the front carrier’s hook-and-loop (female) field where said placard would mount to, is smaller (4” x 9”) than almost all other brands (typically 6” x 10”). But the First Spear front placard itself fits within this minimized space of contact, while using its own side tube buckles to directly attach into the cummerbund. So non-First Spear aftermarket placards did not fit as accordingly, and would need additional aftermarket support (such as by AXL Advanced’s Adaptive Vest Placard) to get non-First Spear placards to have a complete and flush contact on the V3 front carrier. Similarly, the rear of the carrier is completely flat and devoid of side zippers needed for attaching many aftermarket assault packs or back panel support placards that utilize the common Crye #10-type zipper sizing. So the consumer would need to purchase a zipper kit (that First Spear does not offer) similar to the MOLLE Zipper Kit by Ferro, or find a support pack, hydration bag, or back panel that either has the traditional shoulder straps or dual MOLLE attachment straps (such as the Flatpack+ by Haley Strategic) if they want to integrate them to the V3’s rear plate carrier. The end result was that while the V3 was very well put together and utilizes the advantages of First Spear’s unique 6/12 fabric to minimize weight and bulk; to really get that full level of functionality out of the plate carrier, the end-user must choose to either stay within the ascribed First Spear product line, or forgo the advantages of the 6/12 design and seek third-party products that will basically attach to the V3 in the same traditional MOLLE-attachment method (and its associated bulk/weight) the 6/12 fabric system was meant to mitigate.
  • Weight – Good (4/5): As a base carrier with its full-size 6/12 cummerbund, the Strandhögg V3 (size Large) weighed in at 2.11 pounds (w/o a front placard, plates, or other accessories). This weight reflected the bulk of overall laminate Cordura used throughout the entire product, as well as minor elements such as the foam padding and hook-and-loop backed fabric. In contrast; the Thorax (customized to match) (2.91 pounds) by Haley Strategic, the ARC Carrier V2 (2.25 pounds) by Shaw Concepts, or the Cage Plate Carrier (4.2 pounds) from Crye Precision put the V3 at the lower end of weight in regards to the listed market alternatives that use similar designs and laminate nylon. Additionally, modular plate carriers like the JPC 2.0 (1.8 pounds) by Crye can minimize materials and retain some broader function, whereas other carriers like the PLATE-6 (1.7 pounds) by Blue Force Gear focus strictly on laminate nylon-based designs illustrate the lighter range of carrier design—yet those sacrifice on some aspect of padding and/or structure.

Overall Rating – Above Average (19/25)

Product Link:

I am reviewing this product as a courtesy to the manufacturer and via High Ground Media, LLC, so that I can evaluate it and provide my honest feedback. I am not bound by any written, verbal, or implied contract to give positive reviews. All views are my own, and based off my personal experience with the product.

The views and opinions expressed on this website are solely those of the author. The views and opinions do not necessarily represent those of the administrative staff, and/or any/all contributors to this site.

Pelican Travel Bottle: Quench Your Thirst

Introduced in 2017, the Travel Bottle by Pelican is part of the company’s ongoing drinkware line as Pelican expands its line of products beyond hard cases. With its robust design and hardened material, the bottle will ensure hot liquids remain so for hours, while cold remain so for even longer.

Made from a body of BPA-free 18/8 professional-grade stainless steel, and folded to shape a vacuum-sealed, double-walled design—the bottle’s body has the ability to regulate and prolong the thermal shifts of the contents inside. Its overall ergonomics (support bands on body’s top and bottom, and overall diameter) allow for a comfortable hand grip. The rubberized, non-slip base helps to ensure the bottle remains in place regardless of surface.

On various pained versions, the tumbler includes a sweat-proof powder finish to mitigate the body from “sweating” and allowing the user to maintain a non-slip surface.

The leak-proof lid is a screw-top design made from Eastman Tritan™ copolyester for heat resistance. An integrated carrying handle allows for the bottle to be easily opens and securely closed regardless of pressurization due to internal temperature changes.


  • Length……………………………3.62″ (9.2 cm)
  • Height…………………………….11.00″ (27.9 cm)
  • Overall Volume Capacity…32oz (0.95L)

The Travel Bottle is available between 18, 32, and 64oz. sizes, and comes in Black (featured) and White.

Product Evaluation Scores:

  • Cost – Excellent (5/5): At an MSRP of $29.95 for the 32oz variant, the Travel Bottle from Pelican is made from folded stainless steel for its longevity and impact resistance. The thicker, screw-top lid also is intended to provide maximum insulation while allowing immediate access. Comparators to the Travel Bottle would be Rambler 36oz ($54.99) from Yeti, or the 32oz Bottle ($44.95) from Rtic (but appears at a sale price of $19.99 on some third-party retail websites). This would put the Travel Bottle at an excellent cost amid the market of similar products, all with similar construction and design.
  • Comfort – Good (4/5): Like any 32oz vessel, the Travel Bottle was a bit bulky to wrap your hand around simply because of the overall diameter, but the painted finish not only prevented sweating, but gave the container an added tactile feel. The rubberized base also helped ensure the bottle remained stationary on a desk, countertop, truck hood, and wooden table. The one noted aspect from a perspective of exposure to 8 hours of heat (such as coffee) was that some warmth (not to the point of discomfort or pain) was noted on the top of the body, presumably since that is where it is thinnest and the material interacts with the lid allotting for a dissipation source, but the rest of the body remained cool throughout the duration. One recommendation to Pelican would be perhaps to offer as a separate accessory an attachable handle for improved carrying.
  • Durability – Excellent (5/5): The 18/8 professional-grade stainless steel used in the Travel Bottle is a material that is both food-grade safe and extremely durable. It is frequently used in cookware and commercial kitchens for both its ability to resist heat and warp. This translated in the bottle to a body that sustained its shape through rough love inside an equipment and range bag with other items, as well as on the trail or campouts. Indeed drop-testing (10 drops from a height of 6’) only resulted in surface marring to the finish, but nothing that exposed the base metal. Perhaps the weakest element to the overall product would be the durability of the plastic lid, but it too was robust enough to survive the drop testing. But should anything untoward happen to the Travel Bottle, it is guaranteed for life by Pelican for full replacement.
  • Functionality – Good (4/5): Functionally, the Travel Bottle did what it should—it kept hot drinks hot, and cold ones cold. But in comparison to other Pelican and Yeti products that share similarities in design and material, the Travel Bottle had the best heat retention level of all those tested. With only an average loss of 5.15 degrees per hour, over an eight hour span, the Travel Bottle performed the best (see data chart). This could be most likely attributed to the thickness and seal of the lid (where most tumblers and bottles experience heat loss), that gave it the best retention level over time. There also was a notable pop from pressurization when unscrewing the lid but thankfully no splash back, and Pelican could improve the design if it could augment the lid with some type of push-button pressurization valve to allow the user to depressurize the bottle before fighting to open it. Otherwise, the leakproof seal to the lid kept the liquid contents secure. When testing cold items, fully packed ice inside the Travel Bottle lasted for approximately 3.75 days before all ice had melted leaving water at a 33 degrees.
  • Weight – Excellent (5/5): At 17.3 ounces for the 32oz bottle, the Travel Bottle’s weight was solely determined by the amount of material and overall size. The 32oz version of the  bottle still felt lightweight without any contents, and even with various liquids added still was not exceptionally burdensome and felt at home in a backpack or waist pack. In contrast, the Rambler 36oz (24.5oz) from Yeti, or the 32oz Bottle (19.2) from Rtic both demonstrate that the Travel Bottle from Pelican is at an excellent light weight amid a market of comparable alternatives.

Overall Rating – Above Average (19/25)

Product Link:

I am reviewing this product as a courtesy to the manufacturer and via STL Shooting Enthusiasts, so that I can evaluate it and provide my honest feedback. I am not bound by any written, verbal, or implied contract to give positive reviews. All views are my own, and based off my personal experience with the product.

The views and opinions expressed on this website are solely those of the author. The views and opinions do not necessarily represent those of the administrative staff, and/or any/all contributors to this site.

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