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NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

Item: 86039.01 | Product Description »

$1,995.00

  | Write a Review | Ask a Question | 15 Questions

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10% Off All Accesrrories! Considered by many to be the best all-around size NRS raft, the 14' Outlaw 140 gives you the load capacity for multiday trips for 2-3 people, room for fishing, and stability for big water paddling. And the price is unbeatable.
  • NRS Outlaw Series Rafts give you time-tested NRS boat designs at a price that will make you smile.
  • 21" tubes and a 7' 2" width give the 14' Outlaw 140 great carrying capacity and big water stability while still being small enough for rocky technical waters.
  • Super heavy-duty tube and floor material shrug off hard boating abuse.
  • A 4" thick drop-stitch floor insert inflates to a rigid 8-10 psi, giving the boat a stiffer wave-punching ride while providing a stable platform for standing in the boat.
  • With the optional third thwart 8-9 paddlers can have a blast running rivers.
  • Frame wear patches on top of the tubes and extra material on the bottoms of the side tubes protect against abrasion and wear.
  • 12 stainless steel 2" D-rings give plenty of tie-down points for frame and gear.
  • Four comfortable EasyCarry™ handles make carrying it to the water a breeze.
  • Three main-tube air chambers keep you afloat in the event of an accident.
  • Self-bailing floor with quick-draining holes lets you leave the bucket at home.
  • Trouble-free Leafield™ C7 Valves ensure easy inflation/deflation of the tubes, thwarts and floor.
  • The NRS BAT™ (Batten Attachment Thwart system) lets you easily add or remove thwarts to accommodate paddlers or a rowing frame.
  • 3-year retail warranty, 1-year commercial.
Series: Outlaw
Length: 14'
Width: 7' 2"
Weight: 145 lbs.
Tube Diameter: 21"
Number of Thwarts: 2
Bow Kick: 30"
Stern Kick: 30"
Number of Air Chambers: 6
Valve Type: Leafield - C7
Self Bailing: Yes
Type of Material: PVC
Weight/Denier of Tube Material: 48/2000
Weight/Denier of Floor Material: 68/4000
Number of D-rings: 12
Number of Handles: 4
Center Compartment Width: 44"
Suggested NRS Frame Width: 66"
Maximum Frame Length: 83"
Repair Kit: Yes
Warranty: 3 Years Retail, 1 Years Commercial

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15 Questions | 15 Answers
Displaying questions 1-10Previous | Next »
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    Can the Outlaw be rolled up as tight as the hypalon Otter rafts?
    Asked on 7/15/2014 by Tucker from Redding, CA

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Tucker, PVC or urethane coated boat material is stiffer than the hypalon coated Otters and E-boats, so it won't roll up as compactly.

      Answered on 7/22/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    Any idea on the weight without the floor insert and thwarts? Wondering how tough it will be to pack up and load in a vehicle.
    Asked on 7/8/2014 by Louis from Oregon

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Louis, the floor insert and thwarts will weigh about 30 pounds. I load my E-150 by myself. It's almost as heavy as I am so I roll it up on a cooler or dry box as an in-between step for getting it in the pickup bed.

      Answered on 7/22/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    What is the recommended pressure for the tubes, thwarts, and floor?
    Asked on 6/6/2014 by Erich

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Erich, inflate the tubes and thwarts to 2.5 psi and the drop-stitch floor insert to 8-10 psi. You can put more pressure in the floor, but probably won't need to.

      Answered on 6/6/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    How would you compare the Outlaw to the Otter? I have been an NRS owner for years and would like all of the low down on durability and construction of this new boat.....The price seems too good to be true. Thanks!
    Asked on 5/28/2014 by Diablata

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      In dimensions, rocker, etc the Outlaw rafts are similar to their Otter and Expedition cousins. Performance differences come largely from the drop-stitch floor. It's smooth across the bottom (as opposed to the I-beam) which slightly reduces tracking, but consequently increases ease of turning. The stiffness of the insert increases wave punch. Construction: all air holding seams are welded, accessories are glued. PVC material has been around in boat manufacture for a long time and it's significantly cheaper than Pennel Orca (hypalon). Also lowering the cost of PVC boats is the welding. It takes 4-5 times more man hours to make an Otter or E-boat. We believe these boats will be a good value for the recreational boater.

      Answered on 5/28/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    I am curious about the floor design. I've read about how the drop stitch floor is attached, but looking at the photo, there is a noticeable gap in the floor beside the drop stitch deck and the actual floor of the boat. It looks like foot entrapment could happen from the gap, have you guys had any problems with it in testing? Are toes able to fit below the drop stitch deck? I have a friend looking to me for advice on a low cost entry level raft, and I want to know if this is a viable option for him.
    Asked on 5/17/2014 by Learch from Dundee, OR

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      In testing the Outlaw we haven't found that gap between the edge of the drop-stitch insert and the tube to be a problem. A smaller foot can fit in that space but that's not the same as entrapping the foot so it can't be removed. And with the battens in place that secure the insert to the floor, and with the floor properly inflated, you can't slip a foot under the insert.

      Answered on 5/19/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    I am not clear on how the floor would stay in place if you used it as a rowing set up without the thwarts, could you clarify that please.
    Asked on 5/15/2014 by Rich from Colorado Springs, CO

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Rich, the insert is firmly anchored to the floor with several of our Batten Attachment Thwart pieces. One half is glued to the floor, the other half is glued to the bottom of the insert and a plastic batten connects the two. It's a solid set up and it keeps the insert flat and firmly in place.

      Answered on 5/16/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    Would a universal frame fit into any of the Outlaw models?
    Asked on 5/11/2014 by Duder from Livingston mt

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Yes, the 66"W x 108"L Universal Frame will work with work with this Outlaw 140, by using the 72" side rail section.

      Answered on 5/11/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    You say the dropstitch insert is solidly attached to the single layer floor. How is it attached? How is it removed? A little more detail please. Thanks.
    Asked on 5/11/2014 by Richie from New river va

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Richie, the insert is attached to the floor with our Batten Attachment Thwart (BAT) system of a pair of slots joined by a plastic batten. The insert is removed by deflating it and pulling out the battens.

      Answered on 5/11/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    How is the floor in the Outlaw 140 attached? Glued, welded, stitched?
    Asked on 4/21/2014 by Bryan from Arkansas

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      Bryan, the Outlaw has a rather unique floor system. There's a single material layer floor, with bailing holes, that's glued to the perimeter tubes. Then, there's a drop-stitch insert that sits on top of the floor. The insert is solidly attached to the floor, but it's also removable when needed.

      Answered on 4/21/2014 by Clyde from NRS
  • NRS Outlaw 140 Self-Bailing Rafts

    Q:

    Are the seams welded, or glued?
    Asked on 3/31/2014 by LR from Tucson, AZ

    1 answer

    • Staff Reviewer

      A:

      The seams are welded. D-rings and handles are glued on.

      Answered on 4/1/2014 by Clyde from NRS
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