NRS 16' Kodiak Cataraft
Item: 85230.01 | Product Description »
- NRS "cats" are designed for extraordinary performance, agility and stability, whether transporting passengers and gear or sport boating.
- Precisely sized continuous-curve tubes enhance capacity, ride and maneuverability.
- 28" tube diameters give you more cargo capacity than you'll ever need.
- Extended wear patches on the tops of the tubes allow for frames up to 10' long.
- Heavy-duty Pennel Orca® material is super abrasion, chemical and UV-resistant for unmatched durability.
- Trouble-free Leafield™ C7 Valves ensure easy inflation/deflation of the tubes.
- 16 2" stainless steel D-rings provide a bombproof anchor system for your frame.
- Three air chambers in each tube give you maximum security in emergency situations.
- 10-year retail warranty, 5-year commercial.
- Alternative colors may be available for fleet orders.
- Repair kit included.
- Frames sold separately.
|Number of Air Chambers:||6|
|Valve Type:||Leafield - C7|
|Type of Material:||Pennel Orca|
|Weight/Denier of Tube Material:||41/1100|
|Weight/Denier of Floor Material:||48/1670|
|Number of D-rings:||16|
|Number of Handles:||6|
|Maximum Frame Length:||120"|
|Warranty:||10 Years Retail, 5 Years Commercial|
Let NRS Repairs show you how to inflate and deflate a whitewater cataraft. Using proper technique while blowing up your cataraft will help ensure a long life for your boat.
One of the great things about inflatable rafts, catarafts, kayaks and SUP boards is that when not in use they can be deflated, taking up very little storage space. In this video the NRS Repairs crew gives you the tips and techniques to minimize stress on seams and material while they're being folded and tucked away.
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- NRS 16' Kodiak Cataraft
Q:I don't see weight capcities listed for your boats. What is the capacity of this boat?Asked on 12/20/2013 by Don from Anchorage
A:Don, we don't stipulate weight capacity for our boats. This article explains our reasoning - http://www.nrs.com/boating_tips/boatweightcapacity.asp - That being said, the name of the Kodiak gives a clue to its origin. We designed it at the request of Alaskan adventurers who wanted to probe those long rivers on long trips where they might want to haul out a moose carcass, or two. It's a gear hauling machine.Answered on 12/21/2013 by Clyde from NRS