Stretch-Loc TPU Straps (4 Pack)
HOW TO USE: Simply wrap the super tough TPU strap around whatever you’re fastening together and lock it in place with the easy-to-use buckle.
LENGTH: 15 in, 20 in, 25 in, 30 in.
Shipping & Returns
We use climate-neutral shipping with DHL GoGreen.
For orders with a value below 75€ we charge a shipping fee of 4,95€. We do not charge shipping fees for orders with a value over 75€.
All orders received by 12:00 noon on weekdays are usually shipped the same day. Later orders are usually dispatched the following working day.
Delivery time can take up to three working days Germany-wide and up to four working days for orders outside of Germany, and depends on the shipping service provider.
All orders can be returned within 14 days of purchase. However, for the sake of the environment, please make sure to keep returns as low as possible.
Stretch-Loc straps can secure almost any item. Whether you’re perfecting your bikepacking rig, securing SUP paddles to roof racks, or simply anticipating unforeseen backcountry incidents, Stretch-Loc straps will become an integral part of adventure preparation.
Stretch-Loc straps are made of tough, stretchy TPU with co-molded acetal buckles. Simply wrap the super tough TPU strap around whatever you’re fastening together and lock it in place with the easy-to-use buckle. Any excess strap will lie flat against the loop, conveniently out of the way. The unique slimline Keeper Strap creates extra grip that further strengthens the holdallowing you to lash difficult items together securely. It also provides cushioning between items prone to damage.
Frequently Asked questions
Better than webbing tie downs?
In many situations, yes. They do not absorb moisture (which can freeze), the buckle has a simple, positive action and their stretchiness/grip means they hold loads securely.
Rated with a maximum load?
No. There is no standard for rating the breaking strain of a stretch strap, but Sea to Summit’s destruction-testing reveals that they're incredibly strong.
Yes! Other uses we haven’t mentioned include splinting / repairing items, and being wrapped around touring skis (when climbing skins were inadvertently left in the hut).