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  1. #101
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    Very nice RenoRacing

  2. #102
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    Quote Originally Posted by Andy74 View Post
    shakedown run
    Attachment 687501
    was gonna do a two night and two dayer, but was chased out of the woods by wildfires.
    them things move faster than i dont know what
    Hey Andy, what size chainring and cog are you using? Is there a build post/thread for this bike somewhere?

  3. #103
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    Renoracing - nice outfit - which bags did you settle on for the anything cages?

  4. #104
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    The red bags shown are some Thermarest Pro Lite Plus Stuff Sacks that I picked up for $7 each, and they fit pretty well, but are very light weight material, and just a touch too "tall". I had an Outdoor Research Durable Dry Sack that I bought for my Western Mountaineering bag, in 5 Liter size, and it turns out that those fit perfect in the cages. They also have a little section of daisy chain on the outside, that you can then run the anything cage strap through, so that the bag wont want to wiggle free on the rough stuff. The other advantage, is that the OR bags are completely waterproof. I ordered an addition for the other side, which will have my bivy, air mattress, and tarp all inside. So essentially my full sleep kit will be fork mounted.

  5. #105
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    I had my sleeping bag, wool long johns and top, a pair of socks and a togue in a OR dry back on one fork leg. A sleeping pad in a dry bag on the opposite fork leg. The tent and poles were in the dry bag mounted to the top of the rack.

    No matter how crappy the the weather is during the day I made sure I had a warm and dry place to sleep at night.


    This season I'll use a seatbag also to lighten the load in the back pack.

  6. #106
    Fail again. Fail better.
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    SaddleUp, how are you mounting you rack at the top tube?
    In case you've missed it:
    salsa minimalist rack voluntary recall/

  7. #107
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    Dusza, I did see the recall, the rack mounts directly to the fork crown without the recalled hardware so no worries. Thanks though!

  8. #108
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    Here's mine: Packed up w/ a +beer load for a three day trip in/on the east slope desert in central Washington...
    <a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/51222326@N04/7246199708/" title="S1140029 by wardee61, on Flickr"><img src="http://farm8.staticflickr.com/7228/7246199708_305eba997b_c.jpg" width="800" height="534" alt="S1140029"></a>

    Here's a thread on the MTBR Washington Forum about the area. Story & pics about last weekends trip are on page 2. Quilomene/ Colockum Rambling's

  9. #109
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    Quote Originally Posted by ward View Post
    Here's mine: Packed up w/ a +beer load for a three day trip in/on the east slope desert in central Washington...
    <a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/51222326@N04/7246199708/" title="S1140029 by wardee61, on Flickr"><img src="http://farm8.staticflickr.com/7228/7246199708_305eba997b_c.jpg" width="800" height="534" alt="S1140029"></a>

    Here's a thread on the MTBR Washington Forum about the area. Story & pics about last weekends trip are on page 2. Quilomene/ Colockum Rambling's
    Good lookin rig!

  10. #110
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    Quote Originally Posted by scrotchrott View Post
    Good lookin rig!
    Thanks! Worked well in the desert. Had 8 16oz. beers on board. Rode way, way better than expected! Rode with 8+psi in the rear and 7+psi in front. Rolled through abandoned, rocky desert routes like an ATV.

    Funny... the rig in the foreground is worth quite a bit more than the rig in the background...

  11. #111
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    Here's an update:
    And here's the final load-out...
    Packed and ready for a Saturday morning departure. Bike weight fully loaded as shown is 37.85lbs. This doesn't include water in the frame bag yet. Backpack weight is 10.65lbs(confirmed with hanging scale), which also doesn't include water, with 2L it will be 15lbs even. I'm pretty excited to have such a light load on my back, as my last big trip I was packing probably 30lbs on several occasions. Should make for a comfy ride. I have a ton of room in the Osprey Talon 22 still. The fork bags are a little un-balanced(2.3lbs vs 4.2lbs), but just riding it around the block a bit, it isn't noticeable, and still tracks straight even with no hands on the bars... Although obviously the bag with food(Fork Bag R) will lighten as the trip gets underway. So truly, it should be balanced by the end of day 1.
    Here's pictures, as well as links to my gear layout, sorted by location:




    Frame Bag: TCT Frame Bag
    Seat Bag: TCT Seat Pack
    Fork Bag L: TCT Fork Bag L
    Fork Bag R: TCT Fork Bag R
    Backpack: TCT Backpack

  12. #112
    insert blank disk
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    More, more, more!! These are cool, I'm getting inspired.

  13. #113
    Ride steel, stay hairy.
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    Bikepacking - Pirrupakalarintja to Kata Tjuta. Northern Territory, Australia.

    GT Peace 9R set up for remote area bikepacking. Frame bag has a three litre camel back inside and an MSR water filter/pump. Another 3 litre camel back in the backpack. Bivy and bedroll in the seat bag and sleeping bag on the handlebars.









    www.bottlesandchains.com
    'ride local, drink global'

  14. #114
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    bdstorer,
    Nice photos and good looking ride as well. Makes me want to get on my bike.

    Greenwater

  15. #115
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    Quote Originally Posted by RenoRacing View Post
    Here's an update:
    And here's the final load-out...
    Packed and ready for a Saturday morning departure. Bike weight fully loaded as shown is 37.85lbs. This doesn't include water in the frame bag yet. Backpack weight is 10.65lbs(confirmed with hanging scale), which also doesn't include water, with 2L it will be 15lbs even. I'm pretty excited to have such a light load on my back, as my last big trip I was packing probably 30lbs on several occasions. Should make for a comfy ride. I have a ton of room in the Osprey Talon 22 still. The fork bags are a little un-balanced(2.3lbs vs 4.2lbs), but just riding it around the block a bit, it isn't noticeable, and still tracks straight even with no hands on the bars... Although obviously the bag with food(Fork Bag R) will lighten as the trip gets underway. So truly, it should be balanced by the end of day 1.
    Here's pictures, as well as links to my gear layout, sorted by location:




    Frame Bag: TCT Frame Bag
    Seat Bag: TCT Seat Pack
    Fork Bag L: TCT Fork Bag L
    Fork Bag R: TCT Fork Bag R
    Backpack: TCT Backpack
    This looks awesome!, with the simplicity of a single speed.

  16. #116
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    karate monkey with panniers

    Here is my karate monkey mocked up for my June 25 GDMBR departure. I'm planning on swapping out one or both bottle cages for the Topeak 1.5l capacity cages and carrying a 3l camelback bladder in a sleeve on the back. All of my gear including the weight of the panniers and handlebar bag weighs 27 lbs without food and water.........not real happy about that. I have 48 days to complete the ride and just might need every one of them!
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-belgium-trip-049.jpg  


  17. #117
    gran jefe
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    if that 27 lbs get you something that allows you to eat well and sleep well, it's worth every pound. i think you will get a lot more out of the ride than some of the guys who have a 15lb kit and sleepwalk through the whole thing.

  18. #118
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    I took a bit more on my GDR ride...



    Have fun!

  19. #119
    Really I am that slow
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    my 2012 setup for the divide

    <iframe src="http://player.vimeo.com/video/42949245" width="500" height="281" frameborder="0" webkitAllowFullScreen mozallowfullscreen allowFullScreen></iframe>
    Read my BLOG!

    just a guy who loves bikes and exploring

  20. #120
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    Good luck Dave! I'll be watching your spot. We just did a 100 mile loop in your neck of the cactus over the weekend with a camp at the top of Yankee doodle cyn. Great riding in StG!!!
    I dig dirt!

  21. #121
    Really I am that slow
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    Quote Originally Posted by ImaFred View Post
    Good luck Dave! I'll be watching your spot. We just did a 100 mile loop in your neck of the cactus over the weekend with a camp at the top of Yankee doodle cyn. Great riding in StG!!!
    thanks man thats one of my training loops! i'm super fired up for it this year!
    Read my BLOG!

    just a guy who loves bikes and exploring

  22. #122
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    that's major! good luck, Dave!
    In a world full of people, only some want to ride. Isn't that crazy?
    Seal/CRAZY/misquoted

  23. #123
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    What gear are you running?

  24. #124
    Really I am that slow
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    Quote Originally Posted by Punch and Bebe View Post
    What gear are you running?
    38x18
    Read my BLOG!

    just a guy who loves bikes and exploring

  25. #125
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    Dave, off toic but that a Peter Lik in the background? Love the photo.

    Good luck on the trip. Set up looks good.

  26. #126
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    Would you mind sharing your route and/or GPX file so I could look at it. I live in south florida and don't have a lot of off road bike packing routes with out flying, and this may be a good close alternative.

  27. #127
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    Here you go, the Fargo which has replaced my On One 456 for bikepacking duties, somewhere along the line I've lost 5lb in overall weight (all up inc food and fuel but no water is 45lb) and I'm now not carrying anything on my back.



    Bit more detail on setup etc is on my blog

    I'll be back soon: Welsh Ride Thing 2012 Setup

  28. #128
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    I guess I fit somewhere between bike tourist and "bikepacker". I`ve been doing what ever you call it for about four years now, mostly on pavement, but I manage quite a bit of dirt too. I started out with a BOB Yak behind my front suspension mtb, then pretty much switched to my Schwinn "MTB in Drag" with panniers, and have also done a few non-camping weekends on a SWB recumbent and my old road bike.

    My go-to bike now for camping, touring, commuting, or most anything else is an old (92, I think) Schwinn mtb set up with cyclocross drop bars, full racks and fenders, dyno lighting, and 3 x 8 mtb gearing. Depending on tires, the bike itself weighs in somewhere in the mid to upper 20s. My carrying method is the same for about the past three years- front bag (repurposed thrift store camera bag) on a little front platform, 1000 CI or 2500 CI panniers on the rear rack, and a roll tied on top of the rear rack with clothes line. Nothing ever goes on my back when I ride.

    While my carrying method is always the same these days, what I take along is different every time depending on weather, available services, and terrain. The lightest I`ve taken was 15.75 lbs + water, and the heaviest was probably around 25-30 + water.

    For sleeping, I occasionally use a small Thermarest Prolite (haven`t weighted it, but it`s pretty light) or more often a 72 in Big Agness insulated Aircore matress (love it!). My normal sleeping bag is a 15* rated Big Agness filled with 650 down. I`m not thrilled with the BA "pocket for a bottom" plan, but it works well enough that I don`t plan on buying a new bag any time soon. For full on summer temps, I sometimes go with a low end synthetic bag from the local sporting goods store. It`s lighter and more compact than the BA, but only good down to about 50F, even with long johns.

    Shelter is either nothing, my old Coleman puptent (similar to Eureka Spitfire), or a Quarterdome 2. I just bought a silny tarp, but haven`t tried it out yet- hopefully that`ll cover the trips I use the Coleman for now (saving about 2.5 lbs) and will give me a little saftey room if I carry it when I otherwise wouldn`t carry any shelter. I have to say I`m also tempted by some of the Shires Tarptents, might spring for one of those some day.

    My kitchen is built around a Supercat stove, and I`ve already posted it on the "Kitchen Geekiness" thread, so won`t bore you by reposting it. Before that, I carried a Coleman 442, which is the kind with an integrated fuel tank under the burner. It was pretty good too, and still sees use when I car camp with the Mrs.


    Attached Images Attached Images     

  29. #129
    gran jefe
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    Quote Originally Posted by nickgilling View Post
    Here you go, the Fargo which has replaced my On One 456 for bikepacking duties, somewhere along the line I've lost 5lb in overall weight (all up inc food and fuel but no water is 45lb) and I'm now not carrying anything on my back.

    Bit more detail on setup etc is on my blog

    I'll be back soon: Welsh Ride Thing 2012 Setup
    I am amazed how small the VOLUME of your gear and food is. I might get half my stuff into your setup.

  30. #130
    Dinner for wolves
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    Best of luck to you Dave. I can't +rep you just yet, but just know that you are the my poster boy for tenacity and indomitable spirit on MTBR. Plus u r a FG hero. Maximum respect.
    Responds to gravity

  31. #131
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    Dave, I read about your missing bike last year. Just watched your video - I didn't realise you'd been denied a crack at the route so many times. BEST of luck for a successful ride this year, it'll be all the sweeter at the end after the wait. Will be watching..

  32. #132
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    That is a sweet set up

  33. #133
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    Set up for a road trip (paved,- yes, I know, nuts), but 700x32C tires put on, and racks. FWIW

    Last edited by MattDwyer; 06-04-2012 at 03:41 PM.

  34. #134
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    ^ haha...nice! I look at that rig and see so many 'wrong' things that it all looks just right! Have fun!

  35. #135
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    awesome setups! i wish i had the time to do a trip ... and i'm surrounded by desert and summer bikepacking trip in the desert sounds like a bad idea.

  36. #136
    weirdo
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    Quote Originally Posted by eeyon View Post
    awesome setups! i wish i had the time to do a trip ... and i'm surrounded by desert and summer bikepacking trip in the desert sounds like a bad idea.
    Obviously, it takes SOME time, but not necessarily a lot. Are you in Vegas? Some of the other LV guys go up on Charleston, into AZ or UT, or whatever. For example:
    TR: 2 days, 100 miles around St George, Utah
    Any rate, if you want to try it, go for it. There`s really no reason not to.

  37. #137
    Big B's Trails
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    Quote Originally Posted by eeyon View Post
    awesome setups! i wish i had the time to do a trip ... and i'm surrounded by desert and summer bikepacking trip in the desert sounds like a bad idea.
    Your in vegas right? Although not the season now, cottonwood makes a fun first area to try it out. I could even be talked into doing a sub24 out there this fall. Just remember you don't need all the fancy gear, my first overnighter(Potosi 70) we just used what we had in our garages.

    Quote Originally Posted by rodar y rodar View Post
    Obviously, it takes SOME time, but not necessarily a lot. Are you in Vegas? Some of the other LV guys go up on Charleston, into AZ or UT, or whatever. For example:
    TR: 2 days, 100 miles around St George, Utah
    Any rate, if you want to try it, go for it. There`s really no reason not to.
    That was a very fun loop, its probably too hot now for that as well. We got lucky and caught a decent cool weather window.
    They're are so many BP opportunities in So. Ut., and Flagstaff AZ that it'll make your bars spin
    I dig dirt!

  38. #138
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    Quote Originally Posted by rodar y rodar View Post
    Obviously, it takes SOME time, but not necessarily a lot. Are you in Vegas? Some of the other LV guys go up on Charleston, into AZ or UT, or whatever. For example:
    TR: 2 days, 100 miles around St George, Utah
    Any rate, if you want to try it, go for it. There`s really no reason not to.
    I'll probably try out Mt. Charleston after July. Because of school, even during the summer, I have no time-- 5-6 day classes every week till July.

    Quote Originally Posted by ImaFred View Post
    Your in vegas right? Although not the season now, cottonwood makes a fun first area to try it out. I could even be talked into doing a sub24 out there this fall. Just remember you don't need all the fancy gear, my first overnighter(Potosi 70) we just used what we had in our garages.



    That was a very fun loop, its probably too hot now for that as well. We got lucky and caught a decent cool weather window.
    They're are so many BP opportunities in So. Ut., and Flagstaff AZ that it'll make your bars spin
    I'm at Cottonwood almost every other day riding I'm not sure if overnight camping is permitted there but then again I'm all for testing the legal system. The only thing I'm worried about is a bunch of weenies going out on the trail shooting guns along the trails.

  39. #139
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    90% Ready

    So here is my ride. I swapped out my Rigid fork for the squishy for this trip. Planning for 2 solid days of riding and possiblity of 2 nights if we are slower then anticipated. Still refining the exact gear/clothes as some will be weather dependant. Will run with 3L bladder in pack and 2 bottles on the bike. Breakfast is Oat meal and coffee, Trial & lunch is cliff bars, gels and Honey Stinger waffles. Dinner are Backpacker meals. Now just need to mount up the GoPro and bike computer and I'm ready. My buddy is packing the stove and first aide...I've got the Flask.
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-bike-3.jpg  

    Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-bike-2.jpg  

    Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-gear-1.jpg  

    Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-gear-2.jpg  

    Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-tent-up-pic-1.jpg  


  40. #140
    gran jefe
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    what is the circular silver thing in the next to last photo, just to the left of the lighter?

    i hope you like cliff bars. i can't imagine eating them all day. but i am weak.

  41. #141
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    Stand back! I have a compass and I'm not afraid to use it!...At least as a back up that is.

    On day one I'll have the Dr.Lim (team radio shack) rice cakes..then have the cliff bars and other goodies for day 2. As I do more multiday trips I'll get the best food options worked out.

  42. #142
    gran jefe
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    Ah, a compass, thanks. That's a good idea.

    I like cliff bars okay. I was originally thinking of PowerBars. But I can't imagine eating, what, 3 per hour all day long?

  43. #143
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    ^ me either...I go with peanut butter and honey sandwiches on raisin bread...you can squish three or four into a zip lok bag and they pack down pretty light and small, but pack a decent calorie punch. By the 2nd day they can be pretty mushy, but I don't mind

  44. #144
    Fail again. Fail better.
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    Here's mine ready to go touring a couple of days in the Welsh mountains:


    Front:
    Revelate Designs Pocket: Photogear
    Drybag: sleeping bag, pajamas, warm socks, puffy jacket for evenings
    Tent: TT DoubleRainbow

    Tankbag:
    Phone
    Bike Multitool
    Zip-ties
    Snap shot camera
    Gorilla pod

    Framebag:
    Tools+spares
    Emergency food
    Toiletries+first aid
    Warmers (buff, arm etc.)
    Electronics (small AA USB charger, phone, spare AA batteries)
    Unhealthy snacks for the day
    Tent poles
    Windshirt (if not worn)
    Smal bike lock
    Paper maps
    Notebook, pen + postcards

    Seatbag:
    Lights (rear bicycle + front headlamp)
    Some spare clothes (warm wool hat, shorts, cycling shorts, spare socks)
    Sleeping mattress (Neoair)
    Rainproofs (jacket+pants)
    + occasionally everything I would get rid of while hot (pants, light fleece jacket, longsleeve)

    Here's were it took me and my mates

  45. #145
    Mountain High
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    Thanks 4 the pictures!! :)

    Wow now i know exactly what i am going to do

    Just a question the bag in the middle of the frame, and the one that looks like its for a sleeping bag in front of the steering wheel? Thanks for the great photos, i will puload mine as soon as i find a place here that sells it

    Thanks

    Andre

  46. #146
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    Here's a photo of my rig at Boulton Creek Trading Post in Canada June 9th, 2012.
    I set out on the Tour Divide Grand Depart and had a sleeping kit melt down or I guess I should say a "freeze down"

    Friday afternoon a big front came in and started raining, sleeting, and snowing, which I
    was dealing with OK. Then Friday night a few of us decided to be safe and try not
    to push over Elk Pass, which it was snowing hard up there and it was a
    5 mile hike-a-bike so we camped. Well that night the skies opened up
    and I got soaked, my down sleeping bag, down coat and all my clothes
    were ringing wet. At 3:00am I went into an outhouse with all my stuff,
    but I was too far gone, I was shaking so bad. At 5:15 I put my riding
    kit on, which was wet and packed up in the snow and tried to ride, but
    I was just shaking to bad and knew it wasn't the smart thing to do to
    go into a snow storm with everything wet and the next town was 50
    miles away. I wish I could have gotten into the race, but I guess it
    was meant to be.
    That storm front sat there for 4-5 days.

    Woody
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-p6080042.jpg  


  47. #147
    R.I.P. Pugsley.
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    Quote Originally Posted by Mountain High Cycle View Post
    Wow now i know exactly what i am going to do

    Just a question the bag in the middle of the frame, and the one that looks like its for a sleeping bag in front of the steering wheel? Thanks for the great photos, i will puload mine as soon as i find a place here that sells it

    Thanks

    Andre
    you can find more info on the bags and their manufacturers over here :
    Bikepacking gear bags - who makes 'em?

  48. #148
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    Quote Originally Posted by ward View Post
    Here's mine: Packed up w/ a +beer load for a three day trip in/on the east slope desert in central Washington...
    <a href="http://www.flickr.com/photos/51222326@N04/7246199708/" title="S1140029 by wardee61, on Flickr"><img src="http://farm8.staticflickr.com/7228/7246199708_305eba997b_c.jpg" width="800" height="534" alt="S1140029"></a>

    Here's a thread on the MTBR Washington Forum about the area. Story & pics about last weekends trip are on page 2. Quilomene/ Colockum Rambling's
    Ward...set up looks great - that front pack config is interesting...looks like a rack and small panniers?? More info please

  49. #149
    Fail again. Fail better.
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    Quote Originally Posted by Mountain High Cycle View Post
    Wow now i know exactly what i am going to do

    Just a question the bag in the middle of the frame, and the one that looks like its for a sleeping bag in front of the steering wheel? Thanks for the great photos, i will puload mine as soon as i find a place here that sells it

    Thanks

    Andre
    The bag in the main triangle is a Wildcat Gear Leopard with some customizations - really happy with it and the quality is superb.
    In the front everything is held together by a Revelate Harness - some people complain that it isn't as stable as they'd like to but the small amount of wiggle was never a problem so far. It looks like it can hold the more gear/bulky stuff than any other design I've seen until now.

  50. #150
    gran jefe
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    Quote Originally Posted by woody.1 View Post
    Here's a photo of my rig at Boulton Creek Trading Post in Canada June 9th, 2012.
    I set out on the Tour Divide Grand Depart and had a sleeping kit melt down or I guess I should say a "freeze down"
    Sorry to hear it. Glad you knew when to say "uncle" and didn't wind up worse off.

  51. #151
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    Quote Originally Posted by woody.1 View Post
    Here's a photo of my rig at Boulton Creek Trading Post in Canada June 9th, 2012....

    ...I wish I could have gotten into the race, but I guess it
    was meant to be.
    That storm front sat there for 4-5 days.
    Nasty! How did you get out of the situation?
    I got caught in a terrible windstorm earlier this year, hitched a ride back to my truck, and drove to "camp" at Motel 6 that night. The pickle that I was in wasn`t as dangerous as yours, but I know how you feel having to throw in the towel.

  52. #152
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    Quote Originally Posted by rodar y rodar View Post
    Nasty! How did you get out of the situation?
    I got caught in a terrible windstorm earlier this year, hitched a ride back to my truck, and drove to "camp" at Motel 6 that night. The pickle that I was in wasn`t as dangerous as yours, but I know how you feel having to throw in the towel.
    If I would have some dry clothes I would have pushed on.

    I was at the camp store and a camper that had enough of the weather had packed it in and was heading to Canmore and they gave me a ride.

    I thought about drying my gear out in Canmore and trying a restart or get a ride back to the store, but this storm was there for almost 5 days and with all that happened it just took the wind out of my sail. (no pun on yours)

    Woody

  53. #153
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    Had a great, but cut short because of knee pain, weekend in North GA. Thanks to Dave Muse for the awesome route. I also stole lots of info from other bike packing setups and nailed the equipment. It was perfect. The only thing I might could change is move the water from my back to a custom frame pack, but even that is a maybe as the bike right now handles SO awesome.

    Setup and gear list: https://docs.google.com/spreadsheet/...mR6YzBGdnFnOFE

    Pics:






    -Tom

  54. #154
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    Digging that setup, Tom. Does look like it'd handle dreamily. Nice work

  55. #155
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    Setup for gravel-grindg-camping and railtrail touring with my (10 year old son)...




    '11 Origin 8 700CX
    '14 Surly Troll

  56. #156
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    Not a road bike, but heres my old touring setup.



    if you want to see everypic
    kdirk's albums - Imgur


    looking to get a mountain bike so that I am no longer bothered by cars and cities on my trips

  57. #157
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    Quote Originally Posted by kdirk View Post
    Not a road bike, but heres my old touring setup.

    looking to get a mountain bike so that I am no longer bothered by cars and cities on my trips
    I think you get the honors for first posting of downtube shifters in this thread

    I`d never try to talk anybody out of N+2, but it looks like you`re doing a pretty good job of avoiding cars and cities on that C-dale.

  58. #158
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    My set-up

    1st solo trip on the Colorado trail - Waterton canyon to Buffalo creek.

    JPaks frame bag, I highly recommend Joe who custom made this frame pack at a very reasonable price.
    Relevate Designs seat bag.
    Sleeping bag is a fleece bag from REI, didn't need much else since the low was 60 degrees.
    Tent is Sierra Designs lightyear
    Sleeping pad is 2.5' big agnes (awesome)

    Total weight on the bike was right at 10 lbs. and weight on my back was about 15 lbs. I kept all food and water on my back.
    Attached Images Attached Images     
    Last edited by Pete Otis Towns; 07-05-2012 at 09:16 PM.
    Without rules, we all might as well be up in a tree flinging our crap at each other. Red Foreman - That 70's show.

  59. #159
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    Yeti another Big Top

    Just a backpack strapped to a seat post rack. That is more than I ever want to drag 100 miles again. Denali National Park
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-img_1133.jpg  

    Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-img_1151.jpg  

    "Having lack of self-preservation makes biking more fun."

  60. #160
    gran jefe
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    Quote Originally Posted by Elfbkr50 View Post
    Just a backpack strapped to a seat post rack. That is more than I ever want to drag 100 miles again. Denali National Park
    How much did it weigh? What made it too much? having all the weight on the rear? total load? It actually looks like a really really small load.

  61. #161
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    Small load

    It was a small load. Trip was 110 miles or so, but had to pack a tent in case Denali made weather that it likes to make. I wouldn't go out there without that set up, but on this trip it was bluebird all through the night. My post is more of a joke compared to the rigs you guys have posted up. I do 100+ and longer days in 1 long uncomfortable day if I do them.
    "Having lack of self-preservation makes biking more fun."

  62. #162
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    ah, gotcha.

  63. #163
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    My rig.

    I just completed my first overnighter. I did almost 60 miles of the Bay Circuit Trail north of Boston. I wrote up a trip report here.

    The bike is one of those mail-order Chinese Carbon 29ers that have been discussed in the MTBR's version of War And Peace (3444 posts with 616,739 views!) You can see the particulars of my build here.

    Here it is loaded up:


    I chose to ride with a backpack: the Camelbak Vantage.

    The frame-bag is the Sunlite Epic Tour that I got for $28. I put my stove, tent, tent poles, and stakes in there.



    The saddle bag is an expandable bag I got at REI years ago. My tools, spares, and hygiene stuff (soap, shampoo, toothpaste, etc.) go in there.



    The handlebar bag is from Sunlite and contains my food and electronics.



    Here's a spreadsheet with most everything I carried listed by weight. The setup comes to about 18.4 lbs - not counting water.


  64. #164
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    Zuni Mountain Overnighter

    ...or How I Spent my 44th Birthday

    Gear
    tarp, paracord, stakes, long underwear top, 40 degree bag, therm-a-rest pad, raincoat, first aid, food (cold: bars, sesame noodles in a bag for dinner, pbj sandwiches), iphone, bike tools, water, bb pistol (mostly for noise), lighter/matches, compass, map, bug spray, Dr. Bronners soap, toothpaste/toothbrush, TP, a few wipes, bandanas and...2 beers .

    Setup
    Bike: '94 Gary Fisher hoo koo e koo w/rigid fork, WTB Mutano 2.4 up front, Kenda Lopes 55 2.35 in the back. I was very pleased with this tire setup.

    Bags/Racks: old Blackburn aluminum rear rack, Nashbar rear paniers, under seat bag, water bottle cages on frame and fork (1 liter bottled water containers work great in these cages and are cheaper than bike bottles)

    Wore a Camelback Rogue (1.5l).

    How it gets packed
    All bike tools go in my Camelback along with snacks and the bb pistol, sleeping pad under the bars. The remainder is balanced between the paniers and the tarp bungied across the top of the rack (bungie used to hang panier as a bear bag at night). In the end I brought more water and food than I needed. I could have stayed out two nights with this set up.

    Not the lightest ride, but I go with what I've got. Plus this GF frame is one tough nut - perfect application for it. I actually thought this would be harder than it was. I was up and down between 7500' and 9000' with more than a few steep rocky climbs but only had to walk it twice - and those sections were pretty short.

    For those contemplating this for the first time, I can't encourage it enough. I don't have specialized equipment or a particularly light bike, but I keep the gear as light as I can. Just keep it simple, start small and go for it!


    Ready to roll


    On the trail


    Setting up camp, drinking a brew


    Shelter


    Sunset
    Last edited by wahday; 07-08-2012 at 04:14 PM.

  65. #165
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    My first bikepacking overnight. Plan on doing some of the Colorado Trail later this month. I think I'm hooked!














  66. #166
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    Cool, Ace. ^^Is that a TT Contrail?

  67. #167
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    Loving these pics! I had a test load up of mine and revealed some things I need to work on before my maiden voyage.

  68. #168
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    Quote Originally Posted by rodar y rodar View Post
    Cool, Ace. ^^Is that a TT Contrail?
    Yes the Contrail. Set it up in the back yard with the carbon pole and thought the wind was going to blow it over. I then got an aluminum pole from a cheap tent I use and it works great. I made the handle bar bag to fit the tent and pole.
    I also made the frame bag and the other handle bar bag. The seat bag is from a guy in Boulder, CO that makes them. The backpack is an Osprey Atmos 35.

  69. #169
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    Memories of front entry puptents when I was a kid have kept me away from Contrail, but the combination of weight, packed size (which is where the Moment goes awry), and price have me rethinking things. Does the tunnel entrance bother you? Are you able to get into a bag from the side or do you have to sit in the dirt and crawl in (to a sleepingbag) from the end?

  70. #170
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    Quote Originally Posted by rodar y rodar View Post
    Memories of front entry puptents when I was a kid have kept me away from Contrail, but the combination of weight, packed size (which is where the Moment goes awry), and price have me rethinking things. Does the tunnel entrance bother you? Are you able to get into a bag from the side or do you have to sit in the dirt and crawl in (to a sleepingbag) from the end?
    Love mine. Wanted the Moment, but I'm a drop bar Fargo rider, so it complicates possible attachment locations and the Contrail just packs down smaller. Even after many emails back and forth with Henry Shires.


    There is enough room in there to get into a bag from the side. Not luxurious, but enough space to get in on top of the bag, open it up and slide in.

    I can sleep with my 4 year old in mine. 42" wide at the entry.


  71. #171
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    IMAG4146 by mbeganyi, on Flickr


    next time it gets setup i'll take a pic with a bag and pad in it.
    i had no issues with the standard pole they sell.

    it could be a little stiffer for when you cinch everything down into storm pitch, but it works well enough. i have read that you can rig it with a tree or a stick...

  72. #172
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    Yes the Contrail works great for me. I was worried about the size also, but it is large enough to enter head first and sit at the door end. It is large enough to move around in and enter the sleeping bag without any problems. Much better than those little triangle tents.

  73. #173
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    Thanks for the info, guys. Good to hear there`s enough room to get in to a bag from the side and even better to hear there`s enough space to turn around after crawling in head first.

    Still, I sure wish the Moment were shorter. If you guys haven`t been on Shires`s site recently, he has a new one called the Notch, which is side entry, slightly heavier than Contrail, and packs to 16 OAL. It uses two poles though, and costs more than either Moment or Contrail. It also uses struts for the triangular end vents, but they must be removeable for it to pack four inches shorter than the moment- I`ll have to watch the setup video to see for sure. I wonder if he`ll redesign the Moment with removeable struts so it`ll pack up as well as the Notch? When I get ready to write a check, I`ll probably call or email and see what the man says.

  74. #174
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    Quote Originally Posted by rodar y rodar View Post
    Thanks for the info, guys. Good to hear there`s enough room to get in to a bag from the side and even better to hear there`s enough space to turn around after crawling in head first.

    Still, I sure wish the Moment were shorter. If you guys haven`t been on Shires`s site recently, he has a new one called the Notch, which is side entry, slightly heavier than Contrail, and packs to 16 OAL. It uses two poles though, and costs more than either Moment or Contrail. It also uses struts for the triangular end vents, but they must be removeable for it to pack four inches shorter than the moment- I`ll have to watch the setup video to see for sure. I wonder if he`ll redesign the Moment with removeable struts so it`ll pack up as well as the Notch? When I get ready to write a check, I`ll probably call or email and see what the man says.

    I do believe you can remove the struts from the moment, but they are a pain to do.

  75. #175
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    Quote Originally Posted by bmike View Post
    I do believe you can remove the struts from the moment, but they are a pain to do.
    from an email from Henry Shires when I was comparing the Moment to the Contrail:

    The Moment arch pole folds to 20" and strut ends fold to 18". The struts can be removed--we insert them through slits in the rear sleeves--and the pole can of course be store separately.
    From what I know of the Contrail, installing the struts each time you pitch would be a PITA, and defeat the whole point of getting the Moment, which pitches fast.

    In the end, I could have gone Moment, as it would fit low under my front bag, sliding under the drops. But I'm happy enough with the Contrail. Aside from needing more time to be in it out in the woods.

  76. #176
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    Learning a ton from this thread. Thanks!

  77. #177
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    Thanks for the Tarptent info too. I had never heard of them until this thread. Thanks!

  78. #178
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    water protein bar

  79. #179
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    I have the Contrail TT and, so far, it works well. I haven't tested in high winds or in the rain yet, though. It is very large for a 1 person tent and I had no problem inside the tent moving around. There is plenty of room for my pad and bag and to set all my gear next to me inside the tent and still have room. Getting in and out requires just a little maneuvering but, if you move the tent pole a bit to one side, it is really easy (just make sure to move it back after getting in/out). It also packs down reasonably small to fit under my bars. I am debating adding stakes/guy lines to the sides to give it more stability in bad weather, though that would a little weight.

  80. #180
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    Could someone please show a close up of the bottle holders on those forks???

  81. #181
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    IMG_0109 by mbeganyi, on Flickr


    Salsa Anything Cage with OR dry sack by mbeganyi, on Flickr



    Like these? Anything cages with OR ultralight dry bags.
    Last edited by bmike; 07-16-2012 at 04:06 PM.

  82. #182
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    Quote Originally Posted by weebob View Post
    Could someone please show a close up of the bottle holders on those forks???
    I don't have any good detail shots of mine, but I can just tell you I used hose clamps and cut up sections of old tubes to keep from scraping up the paint (and helps the clamps "stick" better). Works great! With 1 litre bottles on there, I also had to tie some paracord sections to hold to tops close to the fork or they can bounce out of the cage (I was just using/reusing store bought water bottles as they are cheap and I can refill - an actualy large bike bottle might fit better). Very simple and effective.

    I got a lot of information also from bikepacking.net. This link takes you to a page with details on a bunch of peoples' gear setups, including detailed shots. Extremely helpful!

  83. #183
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    Some of the fork racks look to be bolted on and I would like to see how that works out,always lookin for a better way to get the weight lower,,,,

  84. #184
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    Quote Originally Posted by weebob View Post
    Some of the fork racks look to be bolted on and I would like to see how that works out,always lookin for a better way to get the weight lower,,,,
    Fargo fork has braze ons for them. And regular bottles too.

  85. #185
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    Nicely organized kit!

  86. #186
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    This is from a solo round trip kokopelli trip, I did just take the river road up to the 70 and back to my car though.
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-2.jpg  

    Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-100_1354_0042_042.jpg  

    Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-8.jpg  


  87. #187
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    This is not mine, but I have had the pleasure of meeting Tom and Sarah. Anyway I thought this might be of interest given that is a good write-up in my view of touring with a Surly Big Dummy.



    The full write-up can be found at Bicyclenomad.com

    Andrew

  88. #188
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    My current "off-road" touring setup is a 2008 Giant XTC 2 which until recently was pulling a BoB Ibex trailer. I have now sold the BoB and replaced it with an Extrawheel Voyager. I have yet to use the Voyager in combo with the XTC 2. It is currently being pulled by my Surly Long Haul Trucker on road duties.





    Andrew

  89. #189
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    Andrew,

    Yep, stayed there too

    Rode all the way to Walpole that trip, used the forrest tracks when the MB ran out, great ride.

    Al

  90. #190
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    Quote Originally Posted by alanm View Post
    Andrew,

    Yep, stayed there too
    I only called in for lunch. Found it too close to Nannup. I am thinking of doing the Manjimup to Jarrahdale next month as still to complete the newish sections.

    Andrew

  91. #191
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    Bikepacking... | Flickr - Photo Sharing!

    Going on my first off road overnight tomorrow on my Troll. Done a few road overnights, but very excited to try it out in the dirt!

  92. #192
    T E A M L U N A
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    Great thread!
    En la tierra de los ciegos, un hombre tuerto es rey.

  93. #193
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    Here's my 2012 Colorado Trail Race rig. Details at: Toby Gadd: 2012 Colorado Trail Race Gear
    Attached Thumbnails Attached Thumbnails Post your Bikepacking Rig (and gear layout!)-ctrrig.jpg  


  94. #194
    Unhinged Aussie on a 29er
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    S24O bikepacking yesterday. Only about half my gear turned up on time so I had to ad-hoc my way through the rest of it. Worked pretty well. Didn't need cooking gear because there was this really good cafe about 15 mi from the finish. The tent was nice and is reasonably light, but I'll probably buy a smaller tent for just bikepacking (this is the one that my gf and I use when we go car camping - at 5 lbs it's still reasonably light though).





    Old inner tube ftw :P. The two straps were enough, but the inner tube was my "spare" strap and came in handy more than once with stabilizing the bike while loading it, or holding it against a pole or tree, etc. Even if I get fancy gear, that's probably going to stay as part of my kit.

    FWIW, the frame bag is actually empty; I had some spare tools in there and a camera, but everything I needed for the actual overnight stay was strapped to the handlebars. I also had a backpack that was also mostly empty. I had both in case I felt like the weight distribution wasn't good, so I could move it around if I thought I should.

  95. #195
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    ^ great use of tube for handlebars.I used an old pair of pear izumi silicone grippers from my shorts


  96. #196
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    I broke out the sewing machine (actually, I stole it from my mom) and sewed up some bags for my bike.
    Be respectful to the disrespectful, wise to the unwise, caring to the uncaring, courteous to the uncourteous.
    My Riding Blog

  97. #197
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    Quote Originally Posted by Flying-Monkey View Post


    I broke out the sewing machine (actually, I stole it from my mom) and sewed up some bags for my bike.
    How does your Mom feel about you stealing her sewing machine to make the bags?

  98. #198
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    Quote Originally Posted by hunter006 View Post
    How does your Mom feel about you stealing her sewing machine to make the bags?
    Borrowed, stolen, what's the difference between family, right?

    She did ask me how many needles I broke in the process.

    I've got to go mow her lawn this week, and I intend to return the sewing machine when I do. I'll show off the results of my work at the same time and see how she feels about it then.
    Be respectful to the disrespectful, wise to the unwise, caring to the uncaring, courteous to the uncourteous.
    My Riding Blog

  99. #199
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    very interesting

  100. #200
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    my rig for TD'13

    I have a few tweaks to make and need to do some shakedown rides. Very happy with the work that Scott puts out from the Porcelain Rocket.


    Voodoo Bokor 29er in bikepacking mode by Eight Zero Two Cycles, on Flickr


    Voodoo Bokor 29er in bikepacking mode by Eight Zero Two Cycles, on Flickr


    Voodoo Bokor 29er in bikepacking mode by Eight Zero Two Cycles, on Flickr
    Last edited by bikecycology; 08-21-2012 at 09:26 AM. Reason: pics

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