Slayer Propel 10

by • November 6, 2014 • Kayak Reviews, Product ReviewsComments (0)7290

Native Watercraft’s new Slayer Propel 10 is definitely turning heads in the kayak fishing community. Native Watercraft Pro Staff team member, Craig Van Brocklin, shares with us his thoughts on the performance and abilities of the Native Slayer Propel 10.

Craig Slayer 10

The Slayer Propel 10 is Native Watercraft’s newest model of pedal kayaks. With a weight of only 57 pounds it is extremely easy to load and handle. On the open water it seems just as fast as the full size Slayer Propel and is noticeably more maneuverable. Of course, the Slayer Propel 10 has reverse as well. After several trips offshore the stability from its 34” width is evident and the 10’ length made surf landings a breeze. For me it is a perfect fishing platform, catching everything from 8 foot sharks to stalking redfish in the flats. To my wife, Tammi it is the most comfortable kayak ever with the adjustable sliding seat and optional cushion. Storage is not a problem with a large hatch in the front and open deck in the back. Accessories are easily installed on the 6 track mounting rails and multiple removable scupper plugs allow for drainage. With a capacity of 500 pounds and a MSRP of only $2,299 Native has hit a home run with this kayak!

 

Native Slayer 10 Propel

Slayer-Propel-10_630[1]

  • Length: 10′
  • Width: 34″
  • Weight: 57lbs
  • Capacity: 500lbs
  • Flat Deck for Standing and Stripping Line
  • Open Stern Hatch with Scuppers and Molded in Fishing Crate and Bait Bucket Indents
  • Oval Bow Hatch with Cover
  • Behind the Seat Small Hatch with Bucket
  • Rudder
  • Solid Aluminum Carry Handles
  • Flush Mount Rod Holder
  • MSRP: $2,299.00

Native Watercraft has definitely brought their “A” game with the new Slayer Propel 10.  Nimble and quick, yet tough enough to carry the load of any kayak angler!

 

About the Author:

cvb big trout

Craig is an avid kayak tournament angler that fishes the St. Johns River and its creeks in Northeast Florida.  When not fishing, he volunteers with Heroes on the Water guiding wounded veterans on kayak fishing trips.

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