Camera Sling Bags Temple TX

Camera Sling Bags offer a comfortable, laid bag alternative to a camera backpack or bag. They provide a safe place to transport your camera wherever you may venture. Below you’ll find related articles as well as local companies and providers that will help you in your search for camera sling bags.

Wolf Camera
(214) 691-3430
Old Town Shopping Center 5500 Greenville Avenue Suite 900
Dallas, TX
 
Ritz Camera
(281) 367-6564
The Woodlands Mall 1201 Lake Woodlands Drive Suite 2102
The Woodlands, TX
 
Wolf Camera
(469) 272-3196
Cedar Hill Pointe 415 E. Pleasant Run Road Suite 120
Cedar Hill, TX
 
Wolf Camera
(713) 621-4262
Post Oak Plaza 1713 S. Post Oak Boulevard
Houston, TX
 
Wolf Camera
(214) 691-7540
5974 W. Northwest Highway
Dallas, TX
 
Wolf Camera
(972) 668-7990
Center at Preston Ridge 3311 Preston Road Suite 13
Frisco, TX
 
Wolf Camera
(512) 306-9484
Westbank Market Shopping Center 3300 Bee Caves Road Suite 490
Austin, TX
 
Wolf Camera Ultra
(972) 769-9901
Preston Highlands 2401 Preston Road
Plano, TX
 
Ritz Camera
(979) 764-0601
Texas Avenue Crossing 1440 Texas Avenue South
College Station, TX
 
Wolf Camera
(281) 316-1330
Baybrook Square 1373 Bay Area Boulevard
Webster, TX
 

Tenba Introduces New Sling Bag

Tenba Introduces New Sling Bag

A Smaller and Convertible Photo Bag

Elmsford, NY, October 1, 2008 - As part of the growth of its Sling series Tenba has announced the addition of the 2nd in a new series of Convertible Photo Sling Bags to its growing Shootout™ collection. According to the company, the new Slings are unique in their ability to be converted from a "quick-draw" shooting bag to a long lens bag configuration, offering significantly more versatility, especially to sports and wildlife/outdoor photographers. Tenba says its new line brings a variety of other new, innovative and exclusive features to the sling-style bag category.

The Sling Bag is carried on the back, but with a single, contoured and padded cross-chest strap rather than two shoulder straps. This design allows it to be instantly swung around in front of the photographer, providing immediate access to a primary camera with mounted lens, for fast shooting right out of the bag. Movable padded walls within the bag allow the "quick-draw" compartment to be fitted precisely to the main camera/lens combination, and also create additional spaces for extra bodies, lenses and accessories. These walls can be completely removed, turning the Sling into a vertically-oriented long lens bag. In this configuration, a pro D/SLR with mounted telephoto-up to 300mm/2.8 for the small Sling (depending on specific equipment used)-is loaded straight down through the bag via the large top door.

According to Tenba Product Manager Peter Waisnor, "we set out to see what we could do differently with a sling-type bag, and of course we turned to our pro shooter network to get a sense of their wants and needs." Waisnor says that some of the many requests incorporated in the Shootout Slings include the use of durable, water-resistant nylon instead of the more common polyester for the exterior, weather-sealed YKK® zippers on all outside openings, monopod straps, protective rubber bottom treads, and more. Tenba's Sling offering also provides a full-access back panel that can be opened to fully expose the interior for setup, loading and cleaning.

Other features include Tenba's fast-deploying WeatherWrap™ rain cover, a strap front-mounted phone/audio pouch, auxiliary security strap, and a variety of accessory pockets and compartments. Despite the special materials and arsenal of features, the Sling weighs in at only 25-38 ounces, depending on configuration. "We tried to meet the challenge of including every bell and whistle the professionals asked for, while keeping the bag ultra-light," says Waisnor, "and those photographers who have seen and tested the Sling seem to think we hit the mark."

For more product or purchase information, visit www.tenba.com .

To view video: http://tenba.com/t-video-shootout-sling.aspx

Click here to read the rest of this article from Digital Photo Magazine