If you’re looking for a camera bag to hold an ample amount of gear, the Think Tank Photo Vision Shoulder Bag series could be just what you need
The Think Tank Photo Vision Shoulder Bag Series has been designed for photographers who need to carry professional gear securely. It includes three bags: the Vision 10, Vision 13 and Vision 15. All three bags feature zippered top closures and customisable padded divider systems, allowing you to store DSLR or mirrorless camera kits with pro lenses. They also offer tripod attachment straps that attach to web loops at the bottom of the bag, a luggage handle pass through for attaching the bag to a roller, a water proof tarpaulin bottom, and an expandable water bottle pocket and rain cover.
“Great photography begins with a vision,” said Doug Murdoch, the Think Tank Photo president and lead designer. “The Vision shoulder bag series is designed to fit DSLR and Mirrorless camera gear with pro-sized lenses and hoods, making an ideal carry solution for professional and aspiring photographers alike.”
The Vision 10 can fit a standard body with a wide or short zoom lens attached, plus up to two additional lenses and a 10” tablet, or a mirrorless kit with up to four lenses. The Vision 13 has space for camera body with a 24-70mm lens attached, one to three additional lenses and a 10” tablet, while the Vision 15 can hold the same, but up to four extra lenses, a flash and the addition of a 15” laptop.
Each model is available in graphite or dark olive. The Vision 10 is priced at £100, the Vision 13 at £119 and the Vision 15 at £129.
Also new from Think Tank Photo is the Stand Manager 52 Rolling Case, allowing you to easily store and transport lighting stands that are up to 52”. This innovative stand bag has internal tiedowns and exterior compression straps to secure the stands, as well as four padded handles, shock-absorbing wheels and rear skid rails so you can load and unload the case into a vehicle.
The Stand Manager 52 is available to buy now for £279.
For more information, please visit the Snapperstuff website or Think Tank Photo website.