Pack Angler

Attention anglers! The Pack is a great choice if you're looking for a lightweight, solo canoe. Equipped with a comfortable contoured seat and seat back, a removable work deck, rod holder and a bow mounted anchor system, this compact canoe has everything you need to bring in the catch of the day. Easy to handle both on and off the water, the durable Pack Angler will let you easily maneuver into your favorite fishing hole. 
PackAngler green angle main
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Length:12' / 3.7 m
Width:32" / 81.3 cm
Width at 4" Waterline:31.75" / 80.6 cm
Bow Height:16.75" / 42.5 cm
Depth:11.5" / 29.2 cm
Weight:33 lbs / 15 kg
Max Load Range:550-600 lbs / 249.5-272.2 kg
Suggested Retail:$1,299.99 USD

Hull Characteristics


  • A lowered contoured seat with adjustable backrest to enhance stability and comfort
  • Gunwale mounted rod holder
  • Ash thwarts
  • Comfortable molded-in carrying handles
  • Removable work deck
  • Bow mounted anchor system
  • Well-suited for a double-bladed paddle


Flat Bottom Tumblehome Sides Icon
Flat Bottom

Flat bottom canoes offer great initial stability. They tend to feel very secure on calm water but become slightly less comfortable as the waves get larger or as you lean to one side. Flat bottom canoes are great for the sportsmen and general weekend warrior looking for a solid platform.

Flat Bottom Tumblehome Sides Icon
Slight Tumblehome Sides

A tumblehome design tends to have a narrower width at the gunwale than at the waterline. This allows the paddler to have a clean stroke with a closer reach to the water.

Minimum Rocker Icon
Minimum Rocker

Look at a canoe from a side view. If the canoe hull is completely sitting on a hard surface without either end bowed up, it means it has minimum rocker. Canoes with little or no rocker track extremely well but they are much harder to turn or maneuver.



Boy Saves Deer During Kayak Trip on the Tobique River
boydeer1It was as happy an ending as the beloved Walt Disney story of Bambi when an 11 year old boy rescued a newborn deer trapped in mud along a river in northern New Brunswick, Canada. Benjamin Thibodeau was on a camping trip in Riley Brook earlier this summer when he spotted a small animal sticking out of the water along the Tobique River. From his Old Town kayak, he could see a little head, ears and some white sots. He thought it might be a baby deer. The boy called to his father; who was on shore, and quickly paddled over to the animal. When he reached the banks of the river; he saw the deer was up to his belly in mud, its four spindly legs buried deep along the bank. With no leverage to free itself, it couldn't move. Wasting very little time Benjamin pulled the deer out of the mud and then with the help of his father moved it to safety. Happily, the next morning both of them woke up to the sight of the deer standing outside the door of their tent with its mother and sibling.