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NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

Item: 40028.01 | Product Description »

$114.95

  (57) | Write a Review | Ask a Question | 23 Questions

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Designed with offshore sea kayakers in mind, the NRS cVest Life Jacket has pockets and attachment points for all the essentials. It also has lots of reflective tape and a cool mesh back that works great with high-back seats.
  • For touring comfort, convenience and safety, the cVest can't be beat. Photographers, naturalists and anyone who likes lots of pockets love it too!
  • Six pockets, including one for a radio, provide lots of handy storage.
  • An accessory lash tab and lanyard loops on the front, plus a beacon loop on the back, give you even more options for outfitting this vest.
  • Flotation is concentrated up front and behind the shoulders, with a mesh lower back that lets you recline, relax and stay cool.
  • SOLAS reflective tape on front and back provides outstanding low-light visibility.
  • Eight adjustment points ensure a snug, secure fit.
  • Large arm openings allow for unobstructed movement while paddling or rowing.
  • Design flotation: 16.5 lbs.

Product Reviews

  (57)

Related Videos

  • video: NRS cVest Type III PFD
    NRS cVest Type III PFD
    Length:1:55
  • video: How To: Choose the Right Life Jacket
    How To: Choose the Right Life Jacket
    Length:4:31
  • video: How To: Fit a Life Jacket
    How To: Fit a Life Jacket
    Length:2:21
US Coast Guard Type: III
Profile: Medium
Design Flotation: 16.5 lbs.
Outer Fabric: 400-denier urethane-coated ripstop nylon
Entry System: Front zip
Pockets:
  • 6 - Front
Lash Tabs:
  • 1 - Front
Adjustment System:
  • 4 - Side
  • 2 - Shoulder
  • 2 - Waist
Features:
  • Reflective tape on front and back
  • Back strobe holding loop
  • Multiple attachment loops on front
Size Chest
XS 28"-32"
XS/M 30"-42"
S/M 33"-40"
L/XL 38"-46"
L/XXL 40"-58"
XXL 42"-50"
Universal 30"-58"

video: NRS cVest Type III PFD

NRS cVest Type III PFD (1:55)

Designed with offshore sea kayakers in mind, the NRS cVest Life Jacket has pockets and attachment points for all the essentials. It also has lots of reflective tape and a cool mesh back that works great with high-back seats.

video: How To: Choose the Right Life Jacket

How To: Choose the Right Life Jacket (4:31)

Choosing a good-fitting life jacket that's designed for the type of boating you do is important for your safety. Whether you are kayaking, rafting, canoeing, fishing or stand up paddling, there's a US Coast Guard-approved PFD that's just right for you. In this video, we go over the types of life jackets most commonly worn by boaters and offer tips for choosing one you'll be comfortable wearing all the time you're on the water.

video: How To: Fit a Life Jacket

How To: Fit a Life Jacket (2:21)

Choosing a life jacket, or personal flotation device (PFD), that fits well for all-day wearing comfort is one of the most important water safety decisions you make. In this video we show you how to tighten the straps to ensure the jacket won't ride up when you're in the water. When deciding on a life jacket, wear it around the shop for a while to be sure it's all-day comfortable. Then, be sure to always wear it when you're on the water!

Do you have questions about this product?

Get answers from real customers and in-house experts with AnswerBox.

23 Questions | 81 Answers
Displaying questions 1-10Previous | Next »
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    I am 5'9 and weigh 150 pounds. I am slender. What size do you recommend?

    Also, do you recommend this jacket based on the following?
    I paddle a 17' sea kayak primarily in Florida coastal and lake waters. It's hot much the year. I currently have a mesh back pfd but it lacks pockets and attachment points. I paddle solo and need to have quick access to emergency gear. This jacket appears to fit the bill.
    Asked on 4/6/2015 by Tim from Kissimmee, FL

    10 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Tim
      I really like this jacket, wore it last week sailing, rowing, and often paddling. I like the pockets, and attachment points. Researched it two years ago, don’t see anything now that would want me to change.
      I don’t know how you can get around the heat issue. You need flotation to lift all the stuff in the pockets.
      It seems very adjustable. This pfd worked ok in my current design kayak and now in Aire Superlynx inflatable kayak w higher back seat.
      You are smart carrying the gear for solo survival: LED beacon, space blanket, waterproof matches, lighter, compass, signal flares, VHF radio, put your phone in waterproof case as well - lifeProof etc. Be sure to tie on the pocket knife, and whistle.
      Have fun and
      Best paddling
      Jim

      Answered on 4/13/2015 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      My guess for you sizewise would be a S/M but you will need to measure your chest at the widest point just below your armpits and choose according to the size chart on the page here. http://www.nrs.com/product/2157/nrs-cvest-mesh-back-pfd
      As for the other concerns, I have unfortunetely only worn my vest a couple of times as life issues got in the way of paddling and I need to upgrade my kayak. But in my case I did roll my boat and got swamped in swift water. I am 6'1" and weigh 225 and the vest worked perfectly with no issues. I picked it mainly because I wanted something between a paddling vest and a resque vest. I'm a total gear junkie and love having everything I might need on me and this vest fits the bill perfectly. Should be plenty of room for some gator repellent! I hope this helps and remember to be safe and have fun on the water.
      Dan Larson

      Answered on 4/7/2015 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Tim,
      I am 6'2" - 190 and have the L/X size. It can go much bigger than me. I
      imagine if I was slightly smaller I would want the M.
      I am in Tampa Bay and use mine year round, oftentimes solo at night. I
      think this vest is an excellent option.

      Answered on 4/6/2015 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Get a large, Jacket is fully adjustable and the return policy for NRS is
      the great in case you want a different size.
      If I didn't already have a PDF I would get this one. High back feels weird
      at first but is really nice for pontoon/rafting seats. Makes me want to get
      on the water.

      Answered on 4/7/2015 by Jaloppeno from LaGrande OR.
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I have had my PFD for several years now. We are a similar size. I am a little heavier. My jacket is a "Large to X-Large". Easily adjusted. I have worn mine for nearly 24 hours at a time during races. A little bulky and hot, but the floatation, and storage are literally life savers. It is generally a great piece of safety gear, and works well with a variety of paddling seats.

      Answered on 4/6/2015 by Anonymous
    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Tim, life jackets are sized by chest circumference. Like most Type III jackets, the foam flotation panels on the three sizes are all the same; the difference in sizes is the length of the adjustment straps. Measure your chest and take into account extra clothing you may be wearing when the weather isn't hot. Sounds like the cVest will be a good choice for your paddling. Boat Safe.

      Answered on 4/6/2015 by Clyde from NRS
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I recommend the adult large size (there are adjustable straps on the side
      that will expand or contract the vest). Both my wife and I have been using
      this PFD for 4 years now and are extremely pleased. It has the most and
      most accessible pockets of any vest we have seen. The high back floatation
      allows for good extension and facilitates rolling. The lower portion of
      the back is mesh so it will help with the heat issue. I strongly recommend
      this PFD.
      Mike Courts

      Answered on 4/6/2015 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I would recommend the medium size. It is very adjustable.

      Answered on 4/6/2015 by sam from gansevoort ny
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      It would be nice if you could fit in the small/medium; the straps are totally adjustable @ every point so you can fit as needed. NRS is totally cool if you have to return it for a different size. Pockets are just okay but the lanyard loops are great. Comfortable moving about/paddling. Good luck.

      Answered on 4/6/2015 by doc from orange county
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I haven't used it much but I am happy with it. from what you shared I think it has what your looking for. �I would buy it again. however it is a bit bulky in front and up high, so the heat may be a factor.
      as far as size I don't have mine handy to see what size it is. �I would
      call NRS and take their advise on that. �another thing about NRS is the easy return, you could order two sizes and return one. �they send a return form with the orders If I recall. �

      Answered on 4/6/2015 by Anonymous
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    If unconscious, will the cVest PFD float the user face up?
    Asked on 1/16/2015 by Jason from United States

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Jason, the cVest is a Type III life jacket. The Type III is not designed to turn an unconscious person face up. Check out the definition of the types here - http://www.nrs.com/pfd.asp

      Answered on 1/16/2015 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    Is the sizing different for women's? (5'3" and 38" chest) What size pfd would allow for layering? Or is a different model recommended for women? I like the mesh back, pockets, open style...
    Asked on 9/23/2014 by Kathy from United States

    1 answer

  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    Hi: Read the answers to the question about what size will the VHF pocket accept and but would still like to double check to see if the pocket will accept my Standard Horizon HX851 which is 2.46" W x 5.57" H x 1.77" D. Thanks.
    Asked on 4/8/2014 by Frank from United States

    3 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Yes it will, it has elastic sides that allow for expansion.

      Answered on 4/14/2014 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Yes the radio will fit. I have 3 different VHF radios including a Standard
      Horizon HX290 floating radio which is slightly larger than you described
      and it fits fine. Great vest, my 3rd season with it and I think it is
      fantastic.
      Mike

      Answered on 4/8/2014 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      The VHF pocket is approximately 2.5" W x 1.5" D x 5.5" H. The sides and bottom are made of an elastic material which will allow some stretch as well. It can can except a radio slight longer than 5.5" as the retaining strap attaches approximately 1.25" above pocket. Looks like a good fit for the Standard Horizon HX851.
      Sent from my iPhone

      Answered on 4/8/2014 by Anonymous
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    Thank you for answering my question about the 16.5 lb floatation buoyancy, but I need to know how it relates to keeping a 160 lb person floating in the water while trying to re-enter a kayak. I don't want to be fighting to stay on top of the water, as well as trying to get back in the kayak I am new to all this.
    Thanks
    Asked on 3/26/2014 by wing from SC

    7 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I use this vest and am 6'1" and 190. I find that the best holds me up just
      fine in the water, and that I can concentrate on getting back into the boat
      without worrying about sinking.

      Answered on 3/30/2014 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Getting back in a kayak
      Good question: Depends what type of kayak and water conditions:
      Traditional plastic or fiberglass white water kayak - in white water, will be difficult regardless of life jacket, Remember, white water has lots of air in it and you float lower, hydraulics and eddies can hold you under. Higher flotation is better. If you get tossed out of the fiberglass or plastic kayak, stay upstream of it so you don't get crushed between it and rock or logs, and work your way toward shore. Stay away from logs, trees hanging into water that can pin you, Your kayak should have airbags & and or compartments to keep most water out, and make kayak more manageable.
      If you use an Inflatable Kayak from NRS or AIRE - your seat should have one strap that goes around kayak that you may use to flip the kayak upright - most good ones are self bailing so it will drain out, and you need to practice entry by grabbing straps etc on far side of boat, do scissors kick and throw one elbow over the IK to the other side. PFD should not interfere, and is absolutely necessary. Wear it don't carry it.
      If sea kayaking and you spill, you should have what is called a paddle float - that is bag you tie on to end of your paddle, then inflate, tie the other end of the paddle on at right angles behind your seat - stretchable straps on most sea kayaks are too flexible, so need something more sturdy, quite frankly I've practice this a lot and its a big job in cold Pacific NW water, and whatever sea conditions upset you likely still exist so you may spill a couple of times getting in - google search - paddle float rescue. Personally this is a tentative way to re-enter in chaotic sea state as once your boat has water in it, it is not very stable.
      Years ago we added a different system to our kayaks, can't recall the name but basically looks like little tube [8-10" around by 3'feet] w straps to another tube that fits on both sides of the cockpit, [kind of water wings for sea kayak] snaps and buckles added at home make it easy to put on - then you lean across and blow up the air tube opposite you -its very stable and you can get in and kayak will float usually upright while you bail /pump water, put your skirt back on, pump inside skirt next to your waist and pump, -
      We purchase the NRS sea-kayak vest last summer, used it a lot for sailing [with inflatable PFD harness over for serious sailing and then alone for inflatable kayaking once at anchor - while circumnavigating Vancouver Island. Its great, as the back float doesn't jam on back of your seat. Have fun and don't let all this info scare you off - just keep asking questions and take a class - J

      Answered on 3/29/2014 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      This vest provides me with plenty of floatation to have no problem reentering my boat.  However, various factors also need to be considered when attempting to reenter your boat such as water conditions, personal skill level and just because a person weighs 160 pounds doesn't necessarily mean their body buoyancy will be exactly the same.
      Sent from Yahoo Mail on Android

      Answered on 3/27/2014 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I should note that while I did not try and re-enter my kayak, I had no flotation issues with my vest when I got swamped last fall in my boat and I'm about 225 pounds. I had my paddle teathered to my boat with a leash and just swam to shore pulling the boat and re-entered from shore. With the flotation pads in the C Vest in the front and behind the neck, this vest makes it very easy to turn on your back and if snugly adjusted you will have no problem at your weight of 160. Read the article below for more info on PFD Flotation Ratings. You C Vest is a Type III. Most Type IIIs are about 15.5 Pounds of flotation. The C Vest is as mentioned 16.5 and therefore exceeds the USCG standards by a full pound of flotation.
      Dan Larson
      Buoyancy is the force (in pounds) required to keep a person's head and chin afloat above water. Most adults need just an extra 7 to 12 pounds of buoyancy to stay afloat. Additionally, your weight, body fat, lung size, clothing and whether the water is rough or calm are all factors to staying on top of the water. In general, the more physically fit you are, the more lift you need.
      To check buoyancy, tilt your head back and relax your body. Your chin should be above water and your breathing should be easy. If your mouth is not above the water, select a different PFD with more buoyancy. It should not ride up or go over your head. However, if your stomach is larger than your chest, ride-up may occur. Remember, it will be different bouncing around in swift water where currents may be jostling or pulling you down than it will be in calm waters.
      The USCG requires the following minimum buoyancy:
      Type of PFD
      Min. Adult Buoyancy (lbs.)
      Type I
      22.0
      Type II
      15.5
      Type III
      15.5
      Type IV
      Ring Buoys & Cushions
      16.5 & 18.0
      Type V
      Hybrids & Special Use
      7.5 (deflated) - 22.0 (fully inflated) & 15.5-22.0

      Answered on 3/27/2014 by Anonymous
    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Your body naturally has lots of buoyancy. The Coast Guard has found that 7-12 pounds of extra flotation will help most adults keep their heads above water. So, they've mandated a minimum of 15.5 pounds of flotation for most recreational life jackets. There are many jackets with higher flotation; however, this makes them more bulky, which can interfere with things like your reentry in your kayak after a swim.

      Answered on 3/27/2014 by Clyde from NRS
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I have this vest. I weigh a lot, about 290, but don't float as much as you would expect for a fat guy. The vest keeps me high enough in the water that it is no issue, and getting back in is straightforward enough. Its never all that easy for me, but I don't feel as if more floatation would help. I REALLY like the abundant pockets, I bought this because it had a pocket for my marine radio for sea adventures. but the others are very useful for both sea and backcountry trips.

      Answered on 3/26/2014 by Anonymous
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      I weigh 168 lbs, and was fine with how it kept me up when I practiced dumping my kayak.  Comfortable too.  

      Answered on 3/26/2014 by Anonymous
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    What is meant by floatation design 16.5 lbs?
    Asked on 3/25/2014 by wing from SC

    2 answers

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      When the jacket is new it provides 16.5 pounds of buoyancy. Over time, with compression and aging of the foam, any jacket will lose some buoyancy.

      Answered on 3/26/2014 by Clyde from NRS
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Courtesy of the US Power Squadron
      " When purchaseing a PFD, it's important that you not only buy the right type, but one that was made for someone your size. Today, most PFDs are labeled with the weight in pounds that can be supported by that particular life jacket, but what exactly does pounds of buoyancy mean?
      If something is buoyant, that means it can hold something afloat. For example, if you had a Type I PFD that is required to have 22 pounds of buoyancy, it would be capable of holding 22 pounds of material afloat.
      So how could a PFD with 22 pounds of buoyancy hold up a 200-pound person in the water? About 80% of the body is water. 200lbs. X 80% = 160 lbs.
      Water in the body has no weight in the water so the PFD doesn't have to support 160 of those 200 lbs. 200 lbs. - 160 lbs. = 40 lbs.
      So in the example of a 200-pound person, the PFD only really needs to support 40 lbs.
      But if the PFD only has a buoyancy rating of 22 pounds, how can it hold up 40 pounds? On average, most people's bodies have about 15% fat and fat is lighter than water so the PFD doesn't have to support that weight.
      200 lbs. X 15% = 30 lbs. 40 lbs. - 30 lbs. = 10 lbs.
      A 200-pound person really only weighs about 10 pounds in the water! So, the PFD really only has to support 10 pounds. A PFD with a 22 pound rating is more than enough to keep a 200-pound person afloat.
      Type I22 lbs.
      Type II15.5 lbs.
      Type III15.5 lbs.
      Ring Buoy16.5 lbs.
      Boat Cushion18 lbs.
      Hybrid inflatable22/7.5 lbs.
      Special use device15.5 to 22 lbs.

      Answered on 3/25/2014 by Lost Petral from Potter Valley, CA
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    Where is this product made?
    Asked on 3/21/2014 by Matthew from Fitchburg,MA

    2 answers

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      It's made in Asia, Matthew.

      Answered on 3/21/2014 by Clyde from NRS
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      China.

      Answered on 3/21/2014 by Anonymous
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    Is this approved for use in Canada?
    If so where can one purchase it?
    Asked on 3/3/2014 by crowesnest from Ottawa, ON

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      At this time the jacket does not carry Canadian approval, but we are working on making that happen.

      Answered on 3/3/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    I really really want this vest. I always wear a L/XL but it is out of stock in orange with is a color requirement for me. Mostly because I'm just picky like that haha. I have read that the only difference in a L/XL and an XXL is the length of the adjust straps. If the is true I will purchase an XXL and simply trim the webbing. Could you please verify this claim to be true or false. I need to purchase a new vest pretty quickly and I LOVE NRS PROUCTS.

    Thanks much
    Stino
    Asked on 10/18/2013 by Stino from Arab, AL

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Yes, the flotation panels on the different sizes are the same. What varies are the adjustment strap webbing lengths for the different chest size ranges.

      Answered on 10/18/2013 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD

    Q:

    I work for the government and must meet some specification before ordering in regards to the amount of reflective material on the vest. Can you tell how much in Sq in there are. This can include any reflective cording as well. Thanks
    Asked on 10/3/2013 by Robbbette from Leavenworth, wa

    4 answers

    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      Looks to me about 6 square inches total
      Front left 4" and Front right 2"
      In the center rear just below the neck line is about 2"
      Hope this helps

      Answered on 10/5/2013 by Anonymous
    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      There may be slight variations between jackets as how the reflective strips are sewn and the front strips are irregular in shape and difficult to measure. The one I measured has approx. 4.5 square inches on the back and 6.5 square inches on the front, split between the two shoulder pieces. The piping is not reflective.

      Answered on 10/3/2013 by Clyde from NRS
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      There is not all that much reflective material, and no reflective piping.
      There are two trapezoidal patches on the front of about 5 sq inches each
      and a rectangular center patch of ~3.75 square inches.
      The trapezoids on the front of the vest are approximately 6" on the base,
      4" on the top and 1" tall. The rectangle on the back is 3" wide by 1.25"
      tall..
      *John Bell* | ****@***.***
      Acworth, GA

      Answered on 10/3/2013 by MisterMoon from Georgia
    • VERIFIED BUYER

      A:

      The company sent this to me, a purchaser. It has reflective patches and piping, but I can't quantify. Call NRS
      Regards
      Doug
      Sent from a phone - please forgive typos.

      Answered on 10/3/2013 by Anonymous
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by PowerReviews
NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD
 
4.7

(based on 57 reviews)

Ratings Distribution

  • 5 Stars

     

    (40)

  • 4 Stars

     

    (17)

  • 3 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 2 Stars

     

    (0)

  • 1 Stars

     

    (0)

100%

of respondents would recommend this to a friend.

Pros

  • Comfortable (54)
  • Adjustable (50)
  • Good ventilation (35)
  • Lightweight (30)
  • Durable (23)

Cons

    Best Uses

    • Paddling (44)
    • Kayak / canoe / rafting (27)
    • Boating / sailing (13)
    • Personal watercraft (9)
    • Wakeboarding (3)
      • Chest Size:
      • Feels too small

         

        Feels true to size

         

        100% 

        (51 reviews)

        Feels too big

         
      • Reviewer Profile:
      • Advanced (16), Intermediate (12)
      • Was this a gift?:
      • No (49), Yes (5)

    Reviewed by 57 customers

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    (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

     
    5.0

    Great Fit

    By Salty Dog

    from Maryland

    Verified Buyer

    Pros

    • Adjustable
    • Comfortable
    • Good Ventilation
    • Great Fit
    • Lightweight

    Cons

    • None

    Best Uses

    • Kayak fishing
    • Paddling

    Comments about NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD:

    I order an XXL to make sure it would fit over my drysuit. The only difference between XL and XXL is the adjustments. Lots of pockets. I really like the VHF radio pocket. Great for high back yak seats.

    • Chest Size:
    • Feels true to size
    • Was this a gift?:
    • No

    (2 of 2 customers found this review helpful)

     
    5.0

    This is a great choice for a PFD

    By slobound

    from Los Angeles, CA

    Verified Reviewer

    Pros

    • Adjustable
    • Comfortable
    • Good Ventilation

    Cons

      Best Uses

      • Fishing
      • Kayaking

      Comments about NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD:

      I use this PFD for kayak fishing. Great PFD with enough pockets to carry what I need immediately accessible. Very comfortable to wear while paddling.

      • Chest Size:
      • Feels true to size
      • Was this a gift?:
      • No

      (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

       
      5.0

      I woud buy this product again

      By JD

      from Corvallis Oregon

      Verified Reviewer

      Pros

      • Comfortable
      • High Floatation In Back

      Cons

        Best Uses

        • Paddling

        Comments about NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD:

        This is the best jacket I have ever had. It will provide many more miles of comfortable paddling.

        • Chest Size:
        • Feels true to size
        • Was this a gift?:
        • No

        (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

         
        5.0

        excellent PFD

        By teranz 777

        from bama

        Pros

          Cons

            Best Uses

              Comments about NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD:

              Great PFD. Versatile with plenty of pockets. Doesn't constrict or cramp paddling.

              • Chest Size:
              • Feels true to size
              • Was this a gift?:
              • No

              (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

               
              4.0

              Great PFD

              By None

              from Midwest

              Pros

              • Adjustable
              • Comfortable
              • Durable
              • Good Ventilation
              • Lightweight
              • Slot On The Backlights

              Cons

                Best Uses

                • Paddling
                • Personal Watercraft

                Comments about NRS cVest Mesh Back PFD:

                Already had one, used it for a couple of years on a daily basis. Starts to fade after a year or so. Slots on the back for night lights should be added. A pockets on the left side high like the on on the right side for small items.

                • Chest Size:
                • Feels true to size
                • Was this a gift?:
                • Yes

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