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Details

  • The Editors' Choice Gold Award is bestowed upon products that have sustained best-in-class performance for more than 5 years
  • Women's A3 suspension features adjustable, pivoting shoulder straps and hipbelt panels, contouring the female body with custom curves and a feminine-inspired wishbone frame
  • Pre-curved QuickSwap suspension components provide 3 harness options and 5 hipbelt sizes, offering 15 different fit combinations for precise comfort in every torso length
  • Removable lumbar tune insert lets you hone the curvature of the lower back panel for customized support for your body shape
  • Removable daypack provides a combination hydration reservoir and ultralight pack, perfect for unscheduled day trips, summit hikes or supply runs into town during a thru-hike
  • Weathershield pocket is perfectly sized for smartphones and other digital devices, helping you keep valuables protected from wet weather
  • Integrated raincover stows into its own compartment giving you peace of mind when the weather turns rainy or snowy
  • Sidewinder bottle holster allows easy access to hydration without removing the pack (bottle not included)
  • U-zip panel design allows easy access to the body of the pack for convenient loading and gear access on the trail
  • Exterior shockcords allow easy attachment of ice axes or trekking poles

Imported.

View all Gregory Backpacking Packs

REI membership

Specs

Best Use Backpacking
Frame Type Internal Frame
Gear Capacity (L)
XS
56
S
60
M
64
Gear Capacity (cu. in.)
XS
3,417
S
3,661
M
3,906
Weight
XS
4 lbs. 10 oz.
S
4 lbs. 12 oz.
M
4 lbs. 14 oz.
Fits Torso
XS
14-16
S
16-18
M
18-20
Fits Waist/Hips 26-46+ inches
Material(s) Nylon/polyester/EVA/open-cell foam
Frame Material 7075 aluminum/HDPE
Number of Stays 1 peripheral hoop/1 cross stay
Hydration Compatible Yes
Pack Access Top/panel
Number of Exterior Pockets 8 + main compartment
Sleeping Bag Compartment Yes
Raincover Included Yes
Removable Daypack Yes
Gender Women's
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best Fit for me I went into REI today prepared to buy an Osprey Ariel pack. Unfortunately the fit was not right for my body type. The sales staff at REI was awesome and so patient working with me for over an hour to find the right pack I tried on 4 different packs. They filled each with 20 lbs. of weight and I walked around the store, going up and down stairs to test them out. The Gregory Deva was not even on my radar, but ended up being my favorite. The fit was perfect, the shoulder straps and hip belt didn't dig or bind like some of the others, plus I love all the features it has. Can't wait to try it out on my next trip!
Date published: 2016-05-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Update for Great Pack The New Baltoro 65 and Deva 60 kept all of the great things about the last model (lots of pockets, awesome - even improved - AFS suspension system) while overcoming its weaknesses (weight). We almost bought the last generation to replace our packs when we saw an article saying that they were completely redesigning these for 2015. So we held out for the new ones. Headline message: Maybe the best overall pack in its class but there are a couple annoying things (see bottom). Here is our rundown: Weight - the big news for Gregory, they have dropped the weight by 13oz for Deva (M) and 13oz for the Baltoro (L). With the weight loss, Gregory is now in line with the best-in-class Arc’teryx Altra 65 while coming in a $150 cheaper! (the new Baltoro is 2 oz heavier and the Deva is 1 oz heavier than the comparable Arc’teryx). In short, Gregory is no longer the “comfortable but heavy” alternative. Suspension System - the new Baltoro looks to us to be every bit as customizable as the old system and then some. It has an additional lumbar support which I find helpful, and the main support is a more breathable mesh. The hip belt is extremely comfortable and not over-padded, and the cantilever allows independent hip movement. Overall very good fit and very comfortable though it will have to wait for a full hike before we can tell for sure. Access - the pack has very good access from the top and from the bottom and retains the optional divider between the main compartment and the sleeping bag/tent compartment. It has plenty of side pockets and attachment points. New features - it comes equipped with a rain cover and a waterproof electronics pocket on the hip belt (my one big complaint), both very welcome. It also has a removable daypack they call the Sidekick which doubles as a reservoir sleeve. We were a bit skeptical of this design but on seeing it in person we think it might be very useful (we will certainly be using the 2L reservoir sleeve). Complaints: Minor complaints so far (recognizing we have NOT field tested it yet!) The lower-end Stout model is "solar ready" with daisy chain lash points for a solar panel. I cannot for the life of me understand why this was left off the Baltoro/Deva. We would love to have it here. The waterproof pouch is TOO SMALL! I can just barely squeeze into the zipper my iPhone 6 with its case. If you have a 6-plus or a larger android phone or use one of those larger cases (e.g. a Otterbox), forget it. It is as though this pouch was made with the last generation of smart-phones in mind (which it probably was). Seriously, an extra 1” would have made all the difference. But, at least for me, it is “barely big enough” There is NO WAY I will be able to use the phone for a quick photo on the trail which limits its usefulness. Will post an update when we have done some field testing, but overall (except for the pouch) it is an fantastic upgrade.
Date published: 2015-03-26
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Comfortable Pack I purchased this pack in the early 2015 and have used it on a number of trips, the last covering 193 miles along the PCT in Oregon. The pack is very comfortable and has the potential to carry a lot. At one point I carried nearly 50lbs, because of carrying enough water for a dry camp and taking on some weight from a hurting friend's pack. Before my 193 miles on the PCT I took off the top panel, the one that separates the sleeping bag area, and the bottom straps to save some weight, which saved nearly 8 ounces. The ONLY downside to this pack is it's weight, at more than 4.5lbs. It's an investment buying a pack and although I spent months researching packs I wish I could have tried one that was a couple of pounds lighter for long treks. Regardless, Deva 60 is very comfortable, durable and carried weight well. I gave it four stars only because of it's weight.
Date published: 2015-09-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Perfect for a long weekend in the woods! I bought this right before a trip to the Adirondacks and it was so worth it. It fit me really well and held all of my gear in place while hiking. I had 2 nights car camping and 2 nights of backpacking gear in it and it all fit great. It was really easy to strap other things to the outside and the pockets on top were easy for me to access without taking the pack off so they were great storage for snacks and a map. As others said, the waterproof cell phone pocket on the hipbelt does not fit a smartphone but I have a waterproof case so it wasn't a big deal and the pocket was good for some small fire starters.
Date published: 2016-07-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best Purchase ?? This is an excellently engineered piece of equipment. I am very pleased with it. It has all the pocketing, weight balance and padding that I would hope for in a pack. I'm a moderately avid hiker & it meets all of my needs. It carries well and has been really well thought out which you will discover the more and more you use it. I keep finding better qualities about it as it gets use. Very well thought out piece of equipment.
Date published: 2016-01-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Super comfy, even with tank tops when looking for a backpack, i wanted one that would provide a good amount of room, fit my small frame, and allow me to hike in tank tops (i just don't like T-shirts!). The Deva is really comfortable. I didn't experience any chafing on my nearly bare shoulders, even with a lot of weight! I'm 5'3" and 115 lbs and i got the XS. It fits really well and i like how adjustable everything is. I overpacked for a short trip and it held the weight comfortably. I like that it comes with a small day pack (which holds the water bladder) and also a rain shield. Awesome product! worth every penny!
Date published: 2017-07-03
Rated 2 out of 5 by from not for my wife I bought this for my wife based on reviews and backpacker award. I was skeptical as I tried the men's older version several years ago and found it uncomfortable. Pros: Great features -1 liter water bottle pocket. This a feature that seems to be missing on a lot of packs. -split storage compartment in the pack lid. -H2O bladder holder doubles as a practical day pack. Fanny pack lids are useless. - includes rain cover. Cons: Does not seem to fit smaller, thin framed people -Forget putting any "normal sized" smart phone in sealed belt pocket. Seems if you are still carrying an iPhone 4 or a flip phone you are the lucky ones. -pack carefully. The pack is larger at the top than at the bottom. -after about 45min carrying about 25-30 including pack, the pack puts uncomfortable pressure on back/hips. We tried adjusting the lumbar pad and finally just took it out. Returned to REI and went with the osprey Ariel and she has not regretted it. If this pack fits you well I would buy it, but we are both smaller built and thin and could not get past the uncomfortable pressure in the lower back. The Aether & Ariel osprey are what we ended up with now that we finally upgrading our old packs with.
Date published: 2015-05-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best pack for a bad back Without this pack, setting up camp after a 4/8/12 mile day would be joyless. I began extended trips using an Osprey Aura, which pinched my shoulders, hurt my mid back, and didn't sit correctly. I returned it and tried on the Osprey Ariel, but it swayed side to side even when sized correctly, so much so that I experienced motion sickness walking around the store with 30lbs. Endless adjustments did not rectify the issue. I tried on all the other available women's packs at REI, weight added, and for different reasons found them uncomfortable or painful right from the start. The weight of the Deva was higher than I wanted, but the cool thing is that when carrying all my gear, everything together feels like a part of my body and I'm not in excruciating pain. Im not saying I'm not in any pain, but the pain is not being caused or worsened by the pack like was the case with other packs. I have four bulging discs, a small hernia, and nerve pain from osteoarthritis and bone spurs. My first attempt with this pack was better than the Aura, but not perfect. I had been sized in between the small and extra small, and been encouraged to go with the small. Over 33 miles, I was hiking the pack up on my hips and it was pulling on my shoulders. I exchanged it for an XS, and the correct size has made all the difference. One thing I would change about the pack is the top flap. I have mixed feelings about it and feel the pack itself could have been made longer and without the top detachable compartment. I do find it useful, but I'm Trying to find it useful. It's a bit cumbersome and weighs more than I would like. It's attached by straps to the back of the back and clicks closed to straps in the front. Every time I remove an item of significant size in the body of the pack and continue hiking, or have the pack on the ground in camp and want to close it back up, I have to readjust the back straps. If I dont, the top flops to the side and the top corners of the main body are exposed so gear would fall out if not properly secured. It's time consuming and sloppy. I'm tempted to remove the top altogether and just stuff everything into the pack itself. Right now I use it for car keys, sandals, sunglasses, my headlamp...that sort of thing. On my last short trip where I had extra room I did have a use for it. I stuffed my pillow pet on top of my bag and closed the flap. Have to say it held him perfectly, his arms and legs stuck out the sides of the flaps and his head poked out the front. So I guess it is useful after all. I like the zippered pockets on the hip belt but wish they were a bit larger. One side barely holds my portable urinal; I have to work to get it to fit, and the other barely holds small bottles of bug spray, sunscreen, and my lip balm. I wish there was a compartment to fit a large phone. When using GPS to navigate I have to keep that in my pocket. Water pouch on one side is inaccessible when carrying the bag. You can only access one of the bottles while hiking, and even that one is a bit of an arm twister. The front pouch on the main body of pack holds anything small. Keep my bowl and spoon there as well as rain cover and hygiene pouch. But it doesn't fit as much as I would like. The raincover is unnecessarily heavy. Going to waterproof the pack, and since everything inside is in dry sacks, just go without it. Replaced their internal day pack with a lighter version (Wilcor Pocket Fold backpack; folds into its own pouch when not in use). The Gregory day pack is heavy for its minimalist design, with one tiny zippered pouch on the front and no pockets for water. Carrying wet and dry clothes after swimming or bathing, everything gets wet as the day pack is a single compartment. I wish the company spent less time picking the color and more time on its design or weight. In spite of minor annoyances, this is the pack I'm sticking with, since it provides the best back support and molds to fit my body. I wouldn't be hiking if it weren't for the Deva. Lots of adjustments in the store made that possible. My two cents about whether to get an Osprey, Gregory, or a pack without a contoured back: the design of one brand's pack will work better than another depending on the contours of your specific body and spine. I am not sure a contoured pack like this would be good for men, or women with a narrower frame. Maybe it would be, but since I am curvy, I can't attest to that. While I am 100% behind this pack, the best thing is to try them both out and make sure the sizing is 100% correct. One last note. The xs only holds 56L, but the plus side is it compels me to keep my gear and therefore the weight down. Unfortunately the Deva 70 was nowhere near as comfortable.
Date published: 2016-07-18
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This is a correction, rather than a question. The weight listed here is considerably less than the pack's weight as described on the Gregory site (and others). The weight of the Deva 60 in a size small is 5 lb. 8 oz., not the 4 lb. 12 oz. REI lists.

Asked by: DesertGirlAZ
You are correct. Thank you for bringing this inaccuracy to our attention. We will update the information on REI.com as soon as possible.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-05-26

what is the gear capacity in liters of the deva 60 removable hydration sack/daypack?

Asked by: jemamo
The removable daypack/hydration compartment has a gear capacity of approximately 12 liters.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-07-15

What does selecting XS, S, or M mean?

Asked by: KaraML
The size selected is based on your torso size. The size ranges are listed under the specs tab. Here is a link for how to measure for your torso size: https://www.rei.com/learn/expert-advice/backpacks-torso-hip-size.html
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2016-05-27

I need to know if they make release for chile 

Asked by: rodrigoperez
We are unable to ship Gregory packs outside of the United States. We recommend contacting Gregory directly to inquire about shipping to Chile.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2016-05-24

What is the weight of the removable hydration sack/daypack?

Asked by: jemamo
​The removable hydration reservoir/daypack weighs 5.2 ounces.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-07-15

I'm from Argentina, and I love treking. My son buy me a Gregory Deva 60 Pack - Women's, S. It is big to me Do you think that a XS it will be ok?I am very short: 1.54 Mts

Asked by: Marthita
For someone 5' ½" tall, the XS size may work. To be sure click on the link below and follow the instructions to get your torso length. For the Deva 60, that is 14" – 16": https://www.rei.com/learn/expert-advice/backpacks-adjusting-fit.html
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-02-17

I'm trying to determine if I need to 60 or the 70.  I will be doing mostly 3 day hikes with an occasional 4 or 2 day.  I'll be purchasing the small based on my torso size.  Any input is appreciated.

Asked by: CinnamonKC
Based on the possibility of some 4 day hikes, the Deva 70 might be the better choice depending on the type of gear you have.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-06-18

Would this backpack qualify as carry on?

Asked by: esami
The dimensions of the Deva 60 will be 26.7 x 13 x 11 inches. Most airlines require carry-on items not to exceed 45 linear inches (L + W + H). The Deva 60 pack measures at 50 linear inches and will be too big for a carry-on. We would highly recommend checking with your airline prior to your trip.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2016-07-08
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Back to top

Please select a color/size.

Reviews

Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best Fit for me I went into REI today prepared to buy an Osprey Ariel pack. Unfortunately the fit was not right for my body type. The sales staff at REI was awesome and so patient working with me for over an hour to find the right pack I tried on 4 different packs. They filled each with 20 lbs. of weight and I walked around the store, going up and down stairs to test them out. The Gregory Deva was not even on my radar, but ended up being my favorite. The fit was perfect, the shoulder straps and hip belt didn't dig or bind like some of the others, plus I love all the features it has. Can't wait to try it out on my next trip!
Date published: 2016-05-23
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great Update for Great Pack The New Baltoro 65 and Deva 60 kept all of the great things about the last model (lots of pockets, awesome - even improved - AFS suspension system) while overcoming its weaknesses (weight). We almost bought the last generation to replace our packs when we saw an article saying that they were completely redesigning these for 2015. So we held out for the new ones. Headline message: Maybe the best overall pack in its class but there are a couple annoying things (see bottom). Here is our rundown: Weight - the big news for Gregory, they have dropped the weight by 13oz for Deva (M) and 13oz for the Baltoro (L). With the weight loss, Gregory is now in line with the best-in-class Arc’teryx Altra 65 while coming in a $150 cheaper! (the new Baltoro is 2 oz heavier and the Deva is 1 oz heavier than the comparable Arc’teryx). In short, Gregory is no longer the “comfortable but heavy” alternative. Suspension System - the new Baltoro looks to us to be every bit as customizable as the old system and then some. It has an additional lumbar support which I find helpful, and the main support is a more breathable mesh. The hip belt is extremely comfortable and not over-padded, and the cantilever allows independent hip movement. Overall very good fit and very comfortable though it will have to wait for a full hike before we can tell for sure. Access - the pack has very good access from the top and from the bottom and retains the optional divider between the main compartment and the sleeping bag/tent compartment. It has plenty of side pockets and attachment points. New features - it comes equipped with a rain cover and a waterproof electronics pocket on the hip belt (my one big complaint), both very welcome. It also has a removable daypack they call the Sidekick which doubles as a reservoir sleeve. We were a bit skeptical of this design but on seeing it in person we think it might be very useful (we will certainly be using the 2L reservoir sleeve). Complaints: Minor complaints so far (recognizing we have NOT field tested it yet!) The lower-end Stout model is "solar ready" with daisy chain lash points for a solar panel. I cannot for the life of me understand why this was left off the Baltoro/Deva. We would love to have it here. The waterproof pouch is TOO SMALL! I can just barely squeeze into the zipper my iPhone 6 with its case. If you have a 6-plus or a larger android phone or use one of those larger cases (e.g. a Otterbox), forget it. It is as though this pouch was made with the last generation of smart-phones in mind (which it probably was). Seriously, an extra 1” would have made all the difference. But, at least for me, it is “barely big enough” There is NO WAY I will be able to use the phone for a quick photo on the trail which limits its usefulness. Will post an update when we have done some field testing, but overall (except for the pouch) it is an fantastic upgrade.
Date published: 2015-03-26
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Comfortable Pack I purchased this pack in the early 2015 and have used it on a number of trips, the last covering 193 miles along the PCT in Oregon. The pack is very comfortable and has the potential to carry a lot. At one point I carried nearly 50lbs, because of carrying enough water for a dry camp and taking on some weight from a hurting friend's pack. Before my 193 miles on the PCT I took off the top panel, the one that separates the sleeping bag area, and the bottom straps to save some weight, which saved nearly 8 ounces. The ONLY downside to this pack is it's weight, at more than 4.5lbs. It's an investment buying a pack and although I spent months researching packs I wish I could have tried one that was a couple of pounds lighter for long treks. Regardless, Deva 60 is very comfortable, durable and carried weight well. I gave it four stars only because of it's weight.
Date published: 2015-09-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Perfect for a long weekend in the woods! I bought this right before a trip to the Adirondacks and it was so worth it. It fit me really well and held all of my gear in place while hiking. I had 2 nights car camping and 2 nights of backpacking gear in it and it all fit great. It was really easy to strap other things to the outside and the pockets on top were easy for me to access without taking the pack off so they were great storage for snacks and a map. As others said, the waterproof cell phone pocket on the hipbelt does not fit a smartphone but I have a waterproof case so it wasn't a big deal and the pocket was good for some small fire starters.
Date published: 2016-07-07
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best Purchase ?? This is an excellently engineered piece of equipment. I am very pleased with it. It has all the pocketing, weight balance and padding that I would hope for in a pack. I'm a moderately avid hiker & it meets all of my needs. It carries well and has been really well thought out which you will discover the more and more you use it. I keep finding better qualities about it as it gets use. Very well thought out piece of equipment.
Date published: 2016-01-13
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Super comfy, even with tank tops when looking for a backpack, i wanted one that would provide a good amount of room, fit my small frame, and allow me to hike in tank tops (i just don't like T-shirts!). The Deva is really comfortable. I didn't experience any chafing on my nearly bare shoulders, even with a lot of weight! I'm 5'3" and 115 lbs and i got the XS. It fits really well and i like how adjustable everything is. I overpacked for a short trip and it held the weight comfortably. I like that it comes with a small day pack (which holds the water bladder) and also a rain shield. Awesome product! worth every penny!
Date published: 2017-07-03
Rated 2 out of 5 by from not for my wife I bought this for my wife based on reviews and backpacker award. I was skeptical as I tried the men's older version several years ago and found it uncomfortable. Pros: Great features -1 liter water bottle pocket. This a feature that seems to be missing on a lot of packs. -split storage compartment in the pack lid. -H2O bladder holder doubles as a practical day pack. Fanny pack lids are useless. - includes rain cover. Cons: Does not seem to fit smaller, thin framed people -Forget putting any "normal sized" smart phone in sealed belt pocket. Seems if you are still carrying an iPhone 4 or a flip phone you are the lucky ones. -pack carefully. The pack is larger at the top than at the bottom. -after about 45min carrying about 25-30 including pack, the pack puts uncomfortable pressure on back/hips. We tried adjusting the lumbar pad and finally just took it out. Returned to REI and went with the osprey Ariel and she has not regretted it. If this pack fits you well I would buy it, but we are both smaller built and thin and could not get past the uncomfortable pressure in the lower back. The Aether & Ariel osprey are what we ended up with now that we finally upgrading our old packs with.
Date published: 2015-05-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Best pack for a bad back Without this pack, setting up camp after a 4/8/12 mile day would be joyless. I began extended trips using an Osprey Aura, which pinched my shoulders, hurt my mid back, and didn't sit correctly. I returned it and tried on the Osprey Ariel, but it swayed side to side even when sized correctly, so much so that I experienced motion sickness walking around the store with 30lbs. Endless adjustments did not rectify the issue. I tried on all the other available women's packs at REI, weight added, and for different reasons found them uncomfortable or painful right from the start. The weight of the Deva was higher than I wanted, but the cool thing is that when carrying all my gear, everything together feels like a part of my body and I'm not in excruciating pain. Im not saying I'm not in any pain, but the pain is not being caused or worsened by the pack like was the case with other packs. I have four bulging discs, a small hernia, and nerve pain from osteoarthritis and bone spurs. My first attempt with this pack was better than the Aura, but not perfect. I had been sized in between the small and extra small, and been encouraged to go with the small. Over 33 miles, I was hiking the pack up on my hips and it was pulling on my shoulders. I exchanged it for an XS, and the correct size has made all the difference. One thing I would change about the pack is the top flap. I have mixed feelings about it and feel the pack itself could have been made longer and without the top detachable compartment. I do find it useful, but I'm Trying to find it useful. It's a bit cumbersome and weighs more than I would like. It's attached by straps to the back of the back and clicks closed to straps in the front. Every time I remove an item of significant size in the body of the pack and continue hiking, or have the pack on the ground in camp and want to close it back up, I have to readjust the back straps. If I dont, the top flops to the side and the top corners of the main body are exposed so gear would fall out if not properly secured. It's time consuming and sloppy. I'm tempted to remove the top altogether and just stuff everything into the pack itself. Right now I use it for car keys, sandals, sunglasses, my headlamp...that sort of thing. On my last short trip where I had extra room I did have a use for it. I stuffed my pillow pet on top of my bag and closed the flap. Have to say it held him perfectly, his arms and legs stuck out the sides of the flaps and his head poked out the front. So I guess it is useful after all. I like the zippered pockets on the hip belt but wish they were a bit larger. One side barely holds my portable urinal; I have to work to get it to fit, and the other barely holds small bottles of bug spray, sunscreen, and my lip balm. I wish there was a compartment to fit a large phone. When using GPS to navigate I have to keep that in my pocket. Water pouch on one side is inaccessible when carrying the bag. You can only access one of the bottles while hiking, and even that one is a bit of an arm twister. The front pouch on the main body of pack holds anything small. Keep my bowl and spoon there as well as rain cover and hygiene pouch. But it doesn't fit as much as I would like. The raincover is unnecessarily heavy. Going to waterproof the pack, and since everything inside is in dry sacks, just go without it. Replaced their internal day pack with a lighter version (Wilcor Pocket Fold backpack; folds into its own pouch when not in use). The Gregory day pack is heavy for its minimalist design, with one tiny zippered pouch on the front and no pockets for water. Carrying wet and dry clothes after swimming or bathing, everything gets wet as the day pack is a single compartment. I wish the company spent less time picking the color and more time on its design or weight. In spite of minor annoyances, this is the pack I'm sticking with, since it provides the best back support and molds to fit my body. I wouldn't be hiking if it weren't for the Deva. Lots of adjustments in the store made that possible. My two cents about whether to get an Osprey, Gregory, or a pack without a contoured back: the design of one brand's pack will work better than another depending on the contours of your specific body and spine. I am not sure a contoured pack like this would be good for men, or women with a narrower frame. Maybe it would be, but since I am curvy, I can't attest to that. While I am 100% behind this pack, the best thing is to try them both out and make sure the sizing is 100% correct. One last note. The xs only holds 56L, but the plus side is it compels me to keep my gear and therefore the weight down. Unfortunately the Deva 70 was nowhere near as comfortable.
Date published: 2016-07-18
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Questions & Answers

This is a correction, rather than a question. The weight listed here is considerably less than the pack's weight as described on the Gregory site (and others). The weight of the Deva 60 in a size small is 5 lb. 8 oz., not the 4 lb. 12 oz. REI lists.

Asked by: DesertGirlAZ
You are correct. Thank you for bringing this inaccuracy to our attention. We will update the information on REI.com as soon as possible.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-05-26

what is the gear capacity in liters of the deva 60 removable hydration sack/daypack?

Asked by: jemamo
The removable daypack/hydration compartment has a gear capacity of approximately 12 liters.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-07-15

What does selecting XS, S, or M mean?

Asked by: KaraML
The size selected is based on your torso size. The size ranges are listed under the specs tab. Here is a link for how to measure for your torso size: https://www.rei.com/learn/expert-advice/backpacks-torso-hip-size.html
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2016-05-27

I need to know if they make release for chile 

Asked by: rodrigoperez
We are unable to ship Gregory packs outside of the United States. We recommend contacting Gregory directly to inquire about shipping to Chile.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2016-05-24

What is the weight of the removable hydration sack/daypack?

Asked by: jemamo
​The removable hydration reservoir/daypack weighs 5.2 ounces.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-07-15

I'm from Argentina, and I love treking. My son buy me a Gregory Deva 60 Pack - Women's, S. It is big to me Do you think that a XS it will be ok?I am very short: 1.54 Mts

Asked by: Marthita
For someone 5' ½" tall, the XS size may work. To be sure click on the link below and follow the instructions to get your torso length. For the Deva 60, that is 14" – 16": https://www.rei.com/learn/expert-advice/backpacks-adjusting-fit.html
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-02-17

I'm trying to determine if I need to 60 or the 70.  I will be doing mostly 3 day hikes with an occasional 4 or 2 day.  I'll be purchasing the small based on my torso size.  Any input is appreciated.

Asked by: CinnamonKC
Based on the possibility of some 4 day hikes, the Deva 70 might be the better choice depending on the type of gear you have.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2017-06-18

Would this backpack qualify as carry on?

Asked by: esami
The dimensions of the Deva 60 will be 26.7 x 13 x 11 inches. Most airlines require carry-on items not to exceed 45 linear inches (L + W + H). The Deva 60 pack measures at 50 linear inches and will be too big for a carry-on. We would highly recommend checking with your airline prior to your trip.
Answered by: REIservice
Date published: 2016-07-08
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