Certain option combinations (sizes, colors, fitments, etc.) are more expensive than others.
In this case the option is more expensive than the base price,
so a price adjustment of has been added to Your Price.
Please select a Color and Size to view availability.
Drop us your email and we'll let you know when it's in.
Have a functionality, fit, or otherwise product-specific question about the Nelson Rigg Adventure Dry Bag? Ask it here!
If you have a customer service or shipping question, please direct it to our Customer Service department.
William F:The Nelson Rigg Adventure Dry Bag folds over and attaches with buckles, so there is no zipper to lock. Dry bags, once secure, are hard to get into, but I don't know of a way to lock them other than a cable around the bag, which would keep anyone from unfolding it and getting in. I think the bigger risk would be someone removing the whole bag from the bike, so a cable lock is definitely a good idea.Oct 28, 2013
Roger E:There is not a way to lock this bag. There are no zippers or metal parts on the bag on which to fasten a lock, nor can you lock the bag to your bike. The only way I can think of securing it would be to own a locking cover for the entire bike. Even if you could lock it, any thief could slice open the bag with any blade.Oct 29, 2013
Charles N:There is no way to lock it securely. The bag has no zippers and locking the buckles to each other reduces the capacity to useless. You roll the bag closed and that closure is about 20" and very flexible. Oct 28, 2013
John C:I really don't think there's a way to lock it. But remember , just a couple of snaps and you can take it with you. If you roll it right a covered lock cable and lock should attach it to the bike quite well.Oct 28, 2013
Richard S:There is not a way to lock the bag. No zippers are present. If someone wanted in the bag anyway, they could cut through the material. Bag works great to defeat weather, but not thieves, unfortunately.Nov 1, 2013
jordan d:No, I wondered about that too, several hundred dollars of camping gear tied to the bike with bungee cords, you could look at buying a locking cable, like a bike lock, and place it over the bagOct 28, 2013
A shopper asked:I have a 2010 Z1000 with a fender eliminator kit, so the rear is completely open. I could attach the bag to the frame on the front, but do you know how I could attach the bag in the rear?
timothy a:Likely not, it needs 4 attachment points to be stable, and its long enough that you would have to mount it too far forward to get the front and rear straps hooked within the length of the rear seat. The internal reinforcement is really just a thin piece of plastic or stiff cardboard in the base of the bag that stiffens it up a bit. Also, even with the rear fender still on the bike, I'd question whether that all-plastic extension is stiff enough to serve as safe rear attachment points for the bag. Think you'd be better off with something more square-shaped.Sep 16, 2013
Robert C:Hi, I have not used the bag yet, but I did mount it on my bike. I have it on the pillon seat, straddling the Jessie pannier, so that works fine. The bag comes with a fairly firm bottom and 4 fixed strap receptors/claps, one at each corner at the bottom. You have some freedom as to where or how you route the straps and than attached them to the fixed clasps. I cannot envision you bike setup, but if the bag sits on a firm substructure, the straps could all come from your rear frame into the claps, I presume. I hope this helps.Sep 18, 2013
Roger E:The straps for this bag have looped ends that can be attached to any bar or anything that it can go around given enough length. The straps could possibly go around the entire rear end each, they are rather long, but another way would be to loop the end of the straps together under the seat or under the whole seat/fender assembly. However, the latter method would not keep the bag from sliding forward without tightening all the straps very tightly. It's a great bag, it holds a boatload of stuff. I hope this helps. RogerSep 16, 2013
Charles N:The bag attaches with nylon straps that are looped at one end. You need something that they can loop around. They are really long so you could possible put them around the license plate bracket or even around the entire tail section, but that might scuff up the finish. The bag works really well, with the give to accommodate odd sizes, but mine never looks as tidy as Rigg has it pictured.Sep 16, 2013
jordan d:I am not familiar with your bike, the bag comes with four straps to tie into your frame, it has a rigid bottom, and is @ 26 inches long. You could buy additional straps to tie it on if you have something to tie them to, I am on a 1200 GSA Sao I have no issues with tie downs , perhaps you could tie it on with bag across the seat instead of lengthwise on the bike , good luckSep 16, 2013
Facundo G:No handles and the shoulder strap is not really usefull. I think it is not meant to be used for carrying this bag around, i think it is a great waterproof product for long distance ridding, the straps to hold this to the bike are well done and hold it perfect when ridding. Test the bag travelling in south america. Good luck. From Buenos Aires, Argentina.Jun 16, 2014
James F:No carry handles but it does have a shoulder strap. I will say while this is an excellent bag (I have used it in downpours w/o any issue), the shoulder strap is quite narrow and tends to cut into your shoulder if there's lots of weight in the bag. But this is a great bag and I highly recommend it!Jun 16, 2014
Barry P:Yes. It comes with a shoulder strap. Just used this bag in a trip to a VStrom rally in N.C. and back. Poured the entire way back (3 hours). Not a drop of moisture inside. Holds LOTS and love the way it both secures, and ties down. I'd buy it again in a heartbeat.Jun 16, 2014