Collecting every piece of gear takes a little time.
We think it's worth the wait.
Give us a moment to collect those options for you.
Search by model name only, and spelling counts. Protip: Type slowly and wait for the auto-complete.
If you’ve already used other filters, this search bar will not override them.
Retired gear and unfilterable gear (missing key specs like price/weight) will not appear with this search.
In grams, the weight, as stated by the manufacturer/brand.
The full retail price in US dollars as stated by the brand/manufacturer/US distributer.
With non-US products, we have statically converted the price to US dollars.
This static conversion also means it's possible that there will be some misleading figures at times. The original price and currency will be noted on the individual product pages.
The length of the quickdraw dogbone (fabric between the carabiners) listed in centimeters, as stated by the manufacturer / brand.
If the original length was only stated in inches, we have converted it to centimeters and we note the original length on the individual product page.
On first glance many climbers say "these are too thin!" and question the strength. But we're here to report that these skinny slings still pass the same CE / UIAA requirements of 22kN like all the other widths. Less weight however does come at a higher price and with slightly reduced durability. Best for high end alpine climbers.
This is the most common dyneema width. These slings will still look small, especially compared to nylon. The majority of material in them is Dyneema/Spectra/Dynex with only a small amount of nylon (the colored edge). If you're willing to pay a bit more for reduced weight, this is a great range to look at. Perfect for trad climbers. Sport climbers will find them "floppy."
Many of these slings have a more equal amount of nylon and Dyneema/Spectra/Dynex. This is why you see a bit more color to them (the nylon/polyester is the colored part). They're best as multi-purpose draws to switch between sport and trad.
This width covers the thinner side of nylon slings. They're great if you occasionally want to grab a draw, but will feel small if your main goal is projecting. More sport oriented since they're stiffer and easier to handle (versus a lightweight trad focus).
This is the most traditional width of nylon in sling form. These burly draws are ideal for projecting overhanging routes. They allow a nicer hold as you grab them to get closer to the wall. And if you pre-hang them, the extra weight matters even less.
The list of manufacturers and brands that we have all the technical specs for.
If a brand is missing from this list, scroll to the bottom of this page to see all the unfilterable gear we track, and ideally it'll be there.
If you don't see the brand you're looking for in the unfilterable products area, definitely send us a note so we can look into it further.
We do our very best to find and display every technical spec for every piece of climbing gear in the world. But sometimes we just can’t dig up a spec or two (usually it's the official price and weight). Sadly, this means not every product is available for filtering and sorting :(
If we allowed products that are missing key specs to display in the results above, these incomplete products would need to appear no matter what filters you chose. This would make the filtered results cluttered and misleading. So instead of leaving out these incomplete products entirely, we're listing them below: