Curve Breathe Cross-body Strap for Mirrorless Cameras
Curve camera strap: Cross-body strap recommended for mirrorless cameras including:
Ergonomic shoulder pad built with nylon mono mesh, curved TPE foam and poly air mesh, adjustable length nylon webbing with buckles. Includes integrated underarm stabilizer (BRAD), connector (CR-3), connector cover (Lock Star) & fastener (FR-5) hardware and a polyester dust bag.
- Strap length with pad: 167 cm
- Pad consists of: Nylon mono mesh, TPE foam,
polyester and air mesh
- Pad Length: 37.5 cm
- Pad Width: 4.5 cm - 8 cm
- Pad Thickness: .65 cm
- Webbing: 100% Nylon
- Webbing Width: 2.5 cm
- Cam buckles
- Includes ConnectR (CR-3)
- FastenR (FR-5)
- Polyester dust bag
- Product Weight: 6.42 oz
- Recommended for mirrorless cameras including Sony, Fujifilm, Panasonic, Olympus
Ratings & Reviews
by James -
This strap saved my neck and back on an all day shoot. It exactly what I needed and worth the price.
Great strap, deeply flawed.
I have taken this strap all over the world and it's the best I’ve ever used. Perfect for rock climbing to street shooting, it’s super comfortable and keeps your camera in the perfect position. The breathable mesh really does its job. I never sweat with this on.
Unfortunately the whole system rests on the secondary underarm strap to keep it in place and that secondary strap is only connected on one end by an open hook which is constantly slipping out of it’s loop and falling on the floor. To keep the underarm strap from falling out while putting the system on requires a maneuver similar to pulling the last piece from a Twister/Jenga style manuever. And just like Twister/Jenga, more than half the time it’s all going to end up on the floor.
There may be some logic behind this baffling design flaw, but I’ll be darned if I can figure out what it is.
But it. Zip tie it. You'll love it. (BlackRapid, please fix this.)
No more neck pain and better control of your camera
by Mr. B
After forty years of carrying a camera around the neck, I bought this strap in June 2015. Rather than a heavy DSLR banging against your chest with each step, it hangs out-of-the way just below the waist, but you can quickly pull it up to take a shot. Funny thing is, over the last 2-1/2 years, I've only run into one photographer who used this strap.