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Joby DSLR Wrist Strap - $14 - more in soon
This lightweight DSLR Wrist Strap from Joby attaches to a DSLR or mirrorless camera. It is made from a braided nylon cord that has a cord lock cinch stopper to better adjust for a proper fit around your wrist. If you drop the camera while it is attached to your arm, the strap becomes tight to prevent the camera from swinging. To attach the wrist strap, simply insert the attachment belt into the side-lugs of your camera. There is a buckle on the attachment belt for adjusting the distance from the camera to your wrist.
ProMaster Neoprene Wrist Strap - $15 - in stock
Neoprene Wrist Strap for DSLRs offers a comfortable alternative to a neckstrap for your camera. The quick connect clip allows you to easily attache or remove the strap from your camera.
DV Shop Slim Wrist Strap - $5 - in stock
Basic slim nylon wrist strap good for any light camera or smart phone.
ProMaster Contour Pro Camera Strap
Black - $17 - in stock
Contour Pro Strap provides the ultimate in comfort when carrying your SLR or medium format camera. The rugged neoprene construction reduces fatigue and will give you years of reliable service. Its fully adjustable quick release design makes it easy to attach to your camera.
Side Carrying Camera Straps
Joby UltraFit Sling Strap Reg $54 - Sale $33 - limited stock
Black Rapid Curve RS-7 - $70 - special order
Lightweight, low profile and with a sizing adjustment located on the front, the R-Strap is worn diagonally across the torso from shoulder to hip and is adjustable to fit most photographers. With the camera at your hip or behind your back, you can maneuver easily through a crowd, carry a tripod or other gear, or simply have both hands free. When you re ready to take the shot, the camera quickly glides up the strap into shooting position. The locking FastenR-3 connects the R-Strap to the tripod socket located on either your camera body or your lens. Once connected, the camera hangs upside down, resting securely at your side or in the small of your back, with the lens pointing behind you.