Tuesday, April 26, 2016

Food Review: Sampling Freeze Dried Food from Wise Food Storage

Two Brothers Taste Test of Wise Food

While I was at the Ellett Brothers Gun Show in South Carolina with my dad, I was lucky enough to run into Joe Rieck from Wise Food. We ended up talking to him about how much we liked prepping. Luckily my dad said that my brother and I write a blog and Joe was nice enough to hook us up with some samples. I don't know if sending some samples is a wise foods thing or if Joe pulled some strings just for us. None the less Joe sent us some food and we appreciate it, so thank you Mr. Rieck. We finally got a chance to try our Wise Food on our most recent trip to Goodwater Loop. we picked pasta alfredo, tomato basil soup, and brown sugar and maple multi-grain cereal for breakfast. If you’re interested in Wise Food finish our review and then check out their website here


Pasta Alfredo


Jack’s Take

My favorite had to be the pasta alfredo of all the things we tried. Not only am I in love with some alfredo pasta, for me Wise did a pretty good job on the flavor. We did have a small problem with some crunchiness but it wasn’t too bad and didn't stop me from eating as much as I could. 


Jarrett’s Take

At first, I really liked the pasta alfredo and it almost turned out to be my favorite out of the 3 foods we tried. However, the more alfredo I ate the more a bitter taste developed in my mouth. While the pasta still remained extremely good for packaged pasta, the bitter taste did take away from some of the awesomeness. I did ask Jack if he could taste it and he swears it didn't exist so it could just be something unique to me (I’ve got special taste buds!). In addition, the noodles were just a tad crunchy after waiting for everything to reconstitute. This might have been because we didn't mix everything up well enough or maybe the noodles are just hard to reconstitute. Either way, the pasta is good just be mindful of some crunchy noodles.




Tomato Basil Soup


Jack’s Take

I surprisingly liked the tomato basil soup and I’m not a soup person. In general, if I had to pick one food type to not like it would have to be soups. However, the flavor was so good that if someone gave me this in a bowl without telling me it was from a pouch I couldn't tell it was freeze dried. I would have guessed it was homemade soup. 


Jarrett’s Take

Personally, my favorite was hands down the tomato basil soup. I don't recall ever having a better tasting tomato soup. In Afghanistan, being surprised with tomato soup and a grilled cheese sandwich was my favorite, so I have a good idea how I like it. Wise Food's tomato soup far exceeded my expectations. This tomato soup has little noodles in it as well. Just like the pasta, there was an issue reconstituting those noodles. The only difference was I know I didn't wait long enough for everything to reconstitute because it was so good I just couldn't wait. 



Brown Sugar and Maple Multigrain Cereal


Jack’s Take

The cereal is just some yummy oatmeal like food so it was good with the maple and brown sugar. it is equally as good as any other oatmeal on the market. What is nice is it comes in a four serving pack which is really nice compared to the single serving packs. 


Jarrett’s Take

Wise Food did a good job on their (such a long name) brown sugar and maple multigrain cereal. It’s like similar to oatmeal but had a slightly finer grain size. Plus, the mix of grain types, brown sugar, and maple flavoring added up to be a savory sweet tasting treat. I might of taste a hint of artificial sweetener but it was not a flavor issue at all. I definitely think this war cereal prepared me for our hike back to the trailhead.




Final Thoughts

We are glad we had the chance to try Wise Food and We enjoyed it just as much as any other backpacking/survival food. We will be looking forward to getting more Wise Food down the line for our trips. Oh yeah, BeeGee and Angela both loved all of it but that's not saying much because Angela is cray and BeeGee is straight out of dog pound (don’t tell Jack’s mom he always lets the girls lick his bowl clean).

So what is your favorite packaged food for camping, backpacking, or prepping? Also, if you like the blog, please follow us on Facebook.

Jack Morgan & Jarrett Morgan
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Monday, April 18, 2016

Trip Report: Goodwater Loop Round 3

Angela’s Big Adventure

For the majority of the group hiking, we are no strangers to the 26-mile trail that travels around Lake Georgetown.  If you want to see a little of our history in the area, you can check out our attempted mountain bike trip or our first hike of the trail.  BeeGee, Angela, Jack, and I headed out to Goodwater Loop on March 12, 2016.  This was Angela’s first big adventure.  To build up for this Angela was able to go on a few day hikes and one overnight car camping trip.  All of this seemed to work perfectly because she was a perfect little adventure buddy.


Because we have been here before, I will only provide a quick background for Goodwater Loop.  


The Background

Location: 2100 Cedar Breaks Rd, Georgetown, TX 78633
Admission: $5 admission and $20 campsites. Primitive sites are free
Elevation: 790 to 950ft
Weather: Sunny and warm, 50 to 75F
Difficulty: Difficult
Website: http://www.swf-wc.usace.army.mil/georgetown/Recreation/Trails/Hike.asp



Day 1: The Hike Out

This was actually the earliest we had ever set out onto Goodwater Loop and thankfully it was a bearable temperature the entire day walking.  Jack was kind enough to act as Angela’s handler throughout the trip while I took care of BeeGee.  The trail looked the same as the last time we were there except Lake Georgetown is full of water.


Angela and BeeGee exploring the trail
Angela and BeeGee exploring the trail

The trip started with a little bit of a surprise.  Less than a fourth of a mile in, Jack and I hear a voice calling to us somewhere in the woods.  As we turned around to find the person calling us, there was no one to be seen yet.  Just a male voice in the woods walking towards us asking us random questions about what adventure we were up to.  I assume the guy was homeless and lived out in the woods.  I encouraged Jack to walk over so we could just answer all of his questions and get on with our hike, but Jack was scared of the guy.  I noticed the girls weren’t upset about his presence so I wasn’t too worried (Angela and BeeGee are great judges of character).  Eventually, the guy asked the direction of the trailhead and headed off and we were free to continue our adventure. 


BeeGee trying to get in some rocking climbing before it gets dark
BeeGee trying to get in some rocking climbing before it gets dark

Around the 1-mile mark, we made it to the section of the trail that parallels Lake Georgetown and I have never seen the lake so full.  On our previous trips, the water line was low and it would have been impossible to make it the shores; however, this time, it would have been incredibly easy to take a side path down.  BeeGee loves shallow water and encouraged me more than a few times to let her run down the edge of the lake.  Angela wasn’t too concerned because she hates any water that’s not water in her bowl.


Jack trying to get the girls in photo poses
Jack trying to get the girls in photo poses

So all the extra water in the area caused a slight problem because there are 4 creeks that you have to cross by jumping or rock balancing on the way to Sawyer Hollow Camp.  The first 2 creeks are easily jumpable so they weren’t too much of an issue for Angela.  After conquering those 2 creeks we continued on to the abandoned farm house.  Here we found a cow and its very young calf.  I was sure we were going to get it from the mama cow because the girls were fired up and making a lot of noise.



Angela posing on a cliff overlooking Lake Georgetown
Angela posing on a cliff overlooking Lake Georgetown
Surviving the cows, we took a quick detour down to Knight Springs, which isn’t even visible anymore because of how high Lake Georgetown’s water line is.  Furthermore, there is no way to walk over to the area anymore because of all the water.  In 2015, we were able to walk right up to the falls.  A little disappointed we headed back to the trail and found Crockett Gardens.  This little spring fed creek was only a few feet wide back in 2015, but now was over 10 feet wide.  This is the creek that was tough for Angela.  Jack and to walk Angela on her leash across the creek while trying to balance across rocks to make it across without wet feet.  He failed because Angela went a little wild and pulled him right into the water.


Watching Crockett Springs flow over into Knight Springs
Watching Crockett Springs flow over into Knight Springs

Continuing on we made it to the fourth creek, which is pretty small and spring fed.  Angela crossed with ease while BeeGee found some muddy water to lay down in.  That murky water turned out to be a rather stinky mud hole, but still nowhere near as bad as all the skunk attacks we have experienced out on Goodwater Loop.  BeeGee is almost at 1 surprise skunk attack per trail visit.

Angela Hanging out in Sawyer Hollow Camp before Dinner
Angela Hanging out in Sawyer Hollow Camp before Dinner

After 3 more miles of beautiful terrain, we finally made it to Sawyer Hollow Camp.  Once again the area looked completely different because of high water level in Lake Georgetown.  Jack and I started setting up camp and then worked on our dinner.  We tried out some new freeze dried food from Wise Food Storage.  Realizing we were not going to share, the girls quickly dozed off while Jack and I talked and messed around camp.  Not too much after dark, I corralled the girls into my tent, got them settled, and off to bed we went. 


Day 2: The Hike Back

It turned out to be a pretty chilly night and I can never sleep well if I think Angela or BeeGee are cold at night.  I naturally wake up periodically to make sure they are fully covered by their adventure blankets.  One day I plan to save up to get them pup sleeping bags so I won’t have to worry as much.  Even better than a restless night was waking up to BeeGee throwing up in our tent.  Angela especially didn’t like this and thought the best place to escape was the top of the tent and slowly climbed on my head to get away. 


After getting all 3 of us out of the tent, BeeGee only threw up on her blue foam sleep mat.  This was easily washed off in the lake before breakfast.  After everyone had a quick breakfast, Jack and I started to break camp.  I could tell the girls were energized and ready to get back to adventuring as they slowly started exploring further away as we finished packing up.  Just before hitting the trail BeeGee and I were playing with a stick, which is sometimes the best kind of BeeGee toy, when Angela came over and tried to get sassy over who owned the stick.  A tussle was about to go down, but I was able to run over quickly and grab Angela away.  Unfortunately, I didn’t realize my own strength and kind of tossed Angela.  She didn’t seem phased after being thrown and the 2 girls were back to being peaceful. 


Angela and Jack hustling down the trail!
Angela and Jack hustling down the trail!

Mid-morning, we were back at it and on our way back to the car.  This being a fairly short out and back trip, there wasn’t too much that happened that we didn’t see the day before.  The exception being, Angela was able to spend a little extra time off leash, which ended in a minor scare.  Angela spotted a furry creature and took off into the woods after it.  Unlike BeeGee, Angela isn’t the best at responding to her name, but after a short search, we were able to locate her.  She was quietly barking at a hole covered in jumping cactus. 


Angela looking down at the horrible water below and being thankful she is dry
Angela looking down at the horrible water below and being thankful she is dry

It was good that Angela went back on her leash because this was probably the busiest I have ever seen Goodwater Loop.  Tons of families out walking and folks with their dogs.  Having Angela and BeeGee leashed made it easy to keep them away from other dogs (no fights) and away from dog skittish hikers.  Finally making it back, the girls seemed pretty happy for the AC in the car and were fast asleep before we made it out of Georgetown. 


If you have ever been to Goodwater Loop let me know your thoughts or if you are planning a trip what does your itinerary look like?  Also, if you like the blog, please follow us on Facebook.


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Friday, April 8, 2016

Trip Report: Sherwood Forest Fair

A Trip in Time: Headed to a Ren Fair

Over the weekend, a buddy and I headed over to the Sherwood Forest Renaissance Faire in McDade. Located within Bastrop County, the natural beauty of Elgin's wooded areas perfectly evokes feelings of an older time. Now in its 7th year, the fair has quickly grown to become one of the largest events of its type in the state of Texas, touting over 40 stage acts and 130 vendors. Of course, with so much to see and do, we could only see a small selection of the offerings of the fair. And the offerings of the fair are great indeed, as there's no dearth of variety among the acts, which spans the gamut of everything from stage comedies to live glass blowing (a very educational act!). One act in particular that stood out to me was the comedy/juggling act of "The Jester of Muncaster Castle", Paolo Garbanzo, who engaged his audience in very authentic and enthusiastic ways that left a smile on everyone's faces.


Around midday, we headed to the arena for the main event: a re-creation of a joust and melee. This is a truly incredible event that you're not likely to see anywhere else (or at least anywhere that's not a Renaissance fair!). Each section of the audience is assigned one of the Champions, and then encouraged to root for them. The joust is totally genuine, with no light contact or wrestling style theatricality. It's damn exciting to see the knights going at each other, not knowing if one of them is about to eat the dirt. The melee after the joust is staged, and played more for laughs, but one has to give props to the guys for getting up and doing a choreographed routine after getting knocked from their horses at a full gallop!


At this point, we'd worked up a bit of an appetite from all the fervor at the arena, and we decided to grab a bite to eat. There was a little less variety among the food booths, most of them consisting of variations on roast chicken or turkey. Judging from the lines at them though, they must have been pretty good. There were a few outliers here and there though, such as a waffle stand, and a Mediterranean booth, which is where we ate. The food was quite good, but make sure you bring some cash because many of the stands don't accept cards. 


While we were eating, we took the opportunity to gaggle at some of the fair-goers and their often elaborate costumes. Despite being a renaissance themed event, the costumes encompass a large portion of history, from Ancient Roman Legionary to Early Modern French Musketeers. Neither is the dress exclusive to historical apparel but also spans modern subcultures such as fantasy and steampunk. Many even have costumes from popular properties such as Game of Thrones or Harry Potter. We felt a little bemused to be so casually dressed among these people who put so much work into their outfits. No need to worry about sticking out if you don't want to dress up though: the majority of people were wearing normal clothes.

After eating, we perused the wares. Most of the stores are a bit on the pricey side, but that's to be expected considering that many of the merchants are selling handcrafted products that appeal to a niche market. Leathers, Horns, jewelry, weapons (both wooden and real), armor, other exotic goods were on display. Even if you don't intend to buy, the selection is so big, it's fun just going store to store to see what you could possibly find next. I settled a simple wooden mug, to add to my growing mug collection.

In summary, the fair was terrific fun and would recommend everyone experience it at least once. It's a great, affordable (entry is 23.00 for adults, 19.00 for kids), and fun for everyone.

Have you ever been to a Ren Fair and how much fun was it? Make sure to keep up to date on all our adventures by following us on Facebook.

Jack Morgan
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Thursday, March 17, 2016

Gear Review: InstaFire Fire Starter (Video)

Testing out InstaFire’s Best Fire Starter

Being able to start a fire is an import skill an outdoorsy person should know.  This is because starting fires are very important when in a survival situation or just an enjoyable commodity where you can sit back and relax with friends and family. Yet there is always a danger starting a forest fire, burning yourself, or not being able to start a fire fast enough. In a survival situation starting a fire quickly can be life or death even in a non-survival situation weak fire skills can lead to a bad time.

 

Today I will be reviewing a new fire starter.  I was able to get a few samples of a product called InstaFire from my current boss.  He was able to score the sweet swag from a TrueValue market. InstaFire is a granule like fire starter most commonly in a two oz bag. So we were very excited to try this product out to share with you fine readers.


About the company 

The idea for InstaFire came in 2007 by the founder Konel Banner during a mountain man rendezvous in Ogden, Utah. At the meetup someone lit a volcanic rock on fire and that sparked his amazing idea. Having seen a few natural disasters first hand, Konel knew there was a need for a sweet new fire starter. Soon after he met his co-developer Frank Weston and they worked on the idea that was to become InstaFire for about nine months. Once InstaFire was complete, the team was featured on the TV show Shark Tank.  So go ahead and check out their website: https://www.InstaFire.com

Pros

One of the best things about InstaFire is its ability to burn anywhere.  It will burn when wet, float on top of water while burning, or burn on snow. A 2 oz pouch will get you through multiple fires too!  Each pack has enough for about four fires when used properly.  Furthermore, it lights very quickly and easily. We were able to light it with a lighter, matches, and flint and steel with no issues.  Moreover, InstaFire burned for a surprisingly long time.  Finally, this product is very inexpensive coming in at less than two dollars per 2 oz bag.

Cons

As great as the product was. There were a few issues.  First, InstaFire is bulky compared to other fire starters.  It comes in a huge bag similar to freeze dried meals.  Second the packaging wasn’t designed environmentally friendly.  The bag is not biodegradable, recyclable, or burnable.  One of the issues with granules, it's very easy to spill or have a strong wind make a mess of you work.  Finally, be prepared to stir because you won’t get maximum burn life if you don’t.

Final thoughts

This would be a great product for a doomsday or an emergency prepper because of size not being the biggest problem. But one bag can be used for four different fires if used properly. They also have InstaFire in larger containers for emergency fuel. They have also created a charcoal starter for easy bbq. The charcoal starter has a burnable package which I hope they implement with InstaFire to make the already great product better.

We really like this product. It lights very easy and burns. But for hiking, backpacking, or bug out bag there are a few better options where size is a priority. Although for a natural disaster kit for your home where space isn't as much of an issue this would be an amazing product to have around.

So what are you using to make your fires? Make sure to keep up to date on all our adventures by following us on Facebook.

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Tuesday, March 8, 2016

Introducing Angela

About Angela

Linda demanded Angela get a bio larger than anyone else and I said ok as long as she did all the work.  Angela will be going on adventures with the team as long as Jack continues to be her handler.  So sit back and learn a little more about her.

 

Angela's Bio

Angela was a two-year-old pupster when Michelle and Linda found her at the Isabel Y. Garcia Animal Shelter in Port Isabel, TX.  Not much of her story is known before then, but it is assumed that she spent her first two years in that coastal town, and at some point had puppies.  Who knows how long she had to face the mean streets on her own, but it does not seem like it was a long time, since Angela still hesitates to venture outside of her home.


Anyway, Linda and Michelle had been thinking about getting a dog, so when the Laguna Madre Humane Society sent Facebook notices to the community that the Shelter was at overcapacity and would have to start euthanizing dogs, Michelle and Linda headed over.  While looking at some cute “adoptable” dogs, Michelle noticed a big white ball of fur jumping and barking in the distance.  She pointed that big ball of fur to Linda, so they walked over to meet “Angel.”  As soon as a volunteer opened up the terrier-mix’s cage, she came out, rested her front paws on Linda’s legs, and began giving her kisses.  Linda became enchanted by her, so she did not hear the volunteer tell Michelle that “Angel” was in that cage because she started fights with other dogs and so would have to be put down.  Michelle did not tell Linda this, since she felt sorry for Angela, and at the time they had no other dogs in the home.  So, Linda and Michelle walked out of the shelter with “Angel,” who made herself right at home and jumped into the car for a ride.

Upon arrival, “Angel’s” new grandparents were not pleased with her.  Admittedly, “Angel” had matted fur, and was a bit bigger than what the grandparents had hoped for.  After a few hours though, Linda and Michelle succeeded in convincing the grandparents that “Angel” would be a good dog, and quite beautiful once she was groomed, though that was not the primary concern.  They, in turn, convinced Linda and Michelle that “Angel” would be a confusing name for a female dog in the Valley, since “Angel” Is a male name in Spanish.  Feeling weird about changing animal names, Linda and Michelle settled with calling her Angela.


Since Jarrett was far from home due to his job, Linda continued to live with Angela’s grandparents and Michelle for a while.  Eventually, the grandparents got a Chihuahua pup, to whom Angela took a liking.  Then, when Jarrett came to Texas, he brought BeeGee with him.  While the first couple of months were a challenge, because both Angela and BeeGee are alphas, they now seem to get along mostly fine.  Sometimes, they even seem to like each other.  Let’s just say for now that they have a very sisterly relationship.


Angela is now seven years old.  In her spare time (which is almost all the time), Angela likes to lay down, chase electric screw drivers, bark at bicycles, get chased, bite BeeGee’s legs, and refuse to eat her dinner until she confirms that Linda and Jarrett will not be sharing their dinner with her.

 If you like the blog, go ahead and follow us on Facebook.

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Saturday, January 16, 2016

Gear Review: Life Outdoorz Hammock Straps


Hammock Hanging with My Life Outdoorz Straps

I was excited to get a new set of hammock straps because it’s been way too long since I’ve used my hammock.  Life Outdoorz hammock straps forced me to re-commit in mixing my hammock back into my adventure rotation.  With that said, I decided to head out on a camping trip with my dog BeeGee.  The straps are 10 feet long and 2 inches wide coming in at 23oz and the incredible ability to hold 2,204 pounds.  The straps are wrapped around a tree, fed back through a metal O-Ring, and then 1 of the carabiners hooks onto your hammock.  While you are at it, check out Check out the Life Outdoorz website; however, be prepared because the website is extremely underwhelming.

using our Life Outdoorz Hammock Straps
BeeGee and me in our hammock getting ready for bed

As it turns out BeeGee isn't a huge fan of being in a hammock.  I guess the rocking and it feels too unstable for her to get comfortable.  I hoped by putting a bug net around the hammock, it would help her settle down.  That was not the case and she never really came to terms with hammock hanging.  I guess I need to spend more time getting her use to the hammock, or maybe not.


The Good Stuff

When first looking at my new straps, my first thought was “wow these things look durable and sturdy”.  I think the straps look a lot like seat belts and that means no stretch.  The strength and anti-stretch ability was tested by BeeGee (my dog), all our gear, and me all in our 2-person hammock.  The straps held us just fine and there was no stretch to be seen.  Furthermore, once you have found 2 trees for hanging your hammock, it’s a breeze to actually hook your hammock to the straps.  Life Outdoorz claims 2 minutes, but I don’t think I was actually that fast though.  Finally, the wide strap protects the trees you are using to hang from.  There was no noticeable damage to the tree bark after our trip.

using Life Outdoorz Hammock Straps
Wrap your straps around a tree and they hook right up to your hammock

The Issues

The straps, O-rings, and carabiners are heavy.  These are great for use in the back yard or car camping, but I wouldn’t take these straps on an extending hiking or backpacking trip.  It is simply one of the tradeoffs, a little more weight for a lot more durability.  Finally, the design can be a little difficult to use.  If the 2 trees you decide to hang from aren’t very close, you will end up hanging too low or won’t have enough slack to hook up to your hammock.  I assume a hammock master wouldn’t have these issues, but I did.  I had to experiment with multiple trees before a founding a suitable pair.

using Life Outdoorz Hammock Straps
Straps wrapped around a tree, no stretch here

Final Thoughts

These straps aren’t made from the lightest fanciest materials, but they are durable and a good set of budget straps that will get the job done without any major issues.  I think these are a great set of starter straps and I plan to use these as my loaner set for anyone who wants to give hammock hanging a try.  I received this product for free to provide an honest review.  

Are you a hammock hanger, if so what do you use to hang your hammock, rope, or straps?  I’d love to know your thoughts.  I'd love to know your thoughts.  If you’re looking to stay updated on BeeGee’s adventures, go ahead and follow us on Facebook.

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Wednesday, January 13, 2016

Gear Review: Tlishtan Bike Pump


Testing Out my New Mini Bike Pump

So I was lucky enough to receive a free bike pump from Tlishtan.  The pump feels durable and is 8 inches when in its compact mode.  Another nice feature is a life time warranty; however, after searching for a website, Tlishtan doesn’t have one.  So I wouldn’t put much faith in that.  Thankfully, instructions aren’t really required for a pump and the instructions printed on the package are more than enough to get you going.  So sit back and continue to read the review.

What comes in the package
Opening up my new bike pump

When I received my Tlishtan Bike Pump, I was a little surprised by what was in the package.  I don’t think I’ve ever seen a pump with a design like this.  The pump has an internal screw on connector that slides out instead of the normal fixed end.  Tlishtan made its pump out of aluminum and the ability to connect to Presta and Schrader valves.  Furthermore, this pump weighs is on the heavy side at 5.4 oz (according to my kitchen scale) and can air up tires all the to 100 psi.


What I like

The first thing I noticed picking up the Tlishtan pump was the weight and the feeling of durability.  I have no doubt this pump will outlast the plastic holder.  Another huge plus for me is the ability to pump air quickly.  Most hand pumps I’ve used snag when you start getting to higher psi.  While there was a little snag, overall the pumping experience was much smoother than anything I’ve previously used.  Furthermore, the valve connector attaches fine to Schrader and Presta Valves.  I have each type of valve on my mountain bike and had no issues connecting or staying connected.  Finally, I think the design is great.  The pump is created in a way that lets the user move the pump in different ways to maximize comfort without damaging the valves (this is done by a flexible hose).  Plus, the design offers internal dust protection.

Tlishtan's mini bike pump
Tlishtan pump fully extended

The Issues

One of the smallest issues is the weight.  I probably won’t be taking this pump with me on my road bike because of how heavy it is, but it’s a fair trade off for the durability.  Second, I think the psi range is a little lacking.  I use my road bike with a higher pressure, 110-120 psi, which is out of this pump’s safety range.  Finally, my biggest issue is with the plastic/rubber dustcap that covers the valve connector.  With the slightest of touch or easiest of ride, the dustcap pops off.  This pump was designed so well to prevent dust getting into the internals and to pump smoothly just to throw it away with an ill-fitting dustcap.

using my Tlishtan pump
Getting my mountain bike ready for a weekend adventure

Final Thoughts

This is a solid pump.  If the dustcap issue is fixed this will be by far the best small pump I have used.  If I didn’t already own one, I would definitely buy a Tlishtan Bike Pump as my go to pump.  I received this product for free to provide an honest review.  #MiniBikePump

What type of pump are you using, floor, mini, or CO2?  I'd love to know your thoughts.   If you like the blog, go ahead and follow us on Facebook.

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