This edition of What’s in your bag? comes to us from Ken Luckenbill, who hails from the Lehigh Valley in Pennsylvania and calls Jordan Creek Park in Whitehall his home course.
The bag in question is actually a fishing backpack, converted into something for disc golf. This came, he says, after reading an article on Rattling Chains about do-it-yourself bags. And though that article noted not to use the Spiderwire bag, Luckenbill works at Dicks Sporting Goods and got a discount on the bag, so he opted to use it. That and it’s the only fishing backpack that Dicks carries.
The work that went into the bag was extensive, but Luckenbill loved each moment. PVC pipes frame the bottom, flex PVC keeps the putter pocket upright, there are two mini pockets added to each side and elastic bands across the front keep the discs in.
And how is it known the job done is good? The countless questions asking if Spiderwire is a new bag company.
Here’s what Luckenbill stashes in his bag:
- 175 12x champ Firebird (meat hook)
- 175 Z Predator (overstable)
- 174 First Run D2 (long stable)
- 175 S-Line PD (stable)
- 2 175 Metal Flake Terns (long s-turn)
- 169 Gold Line Flow (understable)
- ??? Quarter K II (roller)
- 174 Pinnacle Rival
- 175 Champ TL
- 175 Champ Eagle
- 178 Proto M1
- 180 Glo Champ Roc3 (2)
- 179 Z Wasp
- 180 Super Roc
- 180 Proto M4
- 175 Neutron Anode
- 175 R-Pro Pig
- LVDC mini
- Dodo’s DG Shop mini
- Inbounds DG towel
- Discraft AceRace sunglasses
- 2012 LVDC tag #7
- 2013 LVDC tag #39 (for now)
And, for tournaments, Luckenbill said he always wear pink shorts with monkeys and bananas on them.
“My favorite thing about the bag is the bag itself,” he said. “Like I said, a lot of work went into it and some people think I spent more than $200 on it, while the actual cost was around $65 including all the extras I added.”
Want to submit your bag and contents? Here’s what we need: A couple of photos of your bag and discs. Put together a list of everything you carry in the bag — from food to discs to anything else. Then maybe give a paragraph or two about your bag and if there’s anything you do between casual and tournament rounds etc. Finally, don’t forget your name, location and home course! Cell phone photos are fine, but please try and make it as high quality as possible. Grainy shots might not be able to be used. E-mail all of these things to email@example.com with the subject “What’s in my bag.”