First Look at the Sawyer Squeeze Water Filter

Recently, I have seen a number of people’s videos as well as blog reviews (and not to mention quite a bit of forum talk) of the Sawyer Squeeze. Here are a few:

To be honest, after my experiences with my Katadyn Hiker Pro, as well as my even more brief experience with the Sawyer 3-Way filter, I was not looking to get another filter. (And for those of you that may know of my Frontier Pro filter, I do not really consider the Frontier Pro to be in the same category as the other 2 listed filters, but to be honest, for what it is, I do love it.) However, as noted above, a few people who I know (from blogs, YouTube, etc…) well and trust what they have to say reviewed the Squeeze system and it actually perked my ears a little. Then, on a recent hike with a fellow hiker by the name of Gizmo Joe, I got to actually put my hands on the Squeeze since Gizmo Joe carried one on our hike. This hands on experience is what changed my mind a little and allowed me to give filters one more try… So, at this point I knew what I would be picking up once I got my REI dividend and the 20% off coupon code… (in case you haven’t guessed, it is the Sawyer Squeeze). And guess what else?! It came in the mail yesterday! Yeah!

As soon as I opened the box, I weighed it on my scales. Here is what I got:

~The filter had a “dry” weight of 2.4 oz (including a regular cap – not the nipple cap).
~The 64 oz bag that came with it weighs 1.1 oz (including my mod…more in a bit).
~This gives me a total dry weight of 3.5 oz!

But the Squeeze system also came with 2 other bags:

~The 32 oz bag with the cap weighs 0.8 oz.
~The 16 oz bag with the cap weighs 0.6 oz.

At this point I am planning on using the 64 oz bag simply for the larger capacity while on the trail. I typically carry a single 32 oz Gatorade bottle on my shoulder strap which I drink from and then a 2L Platy bag when on my hiking trips. However, this Sawyer bag will replace the Platy bag. Although, after handling both the Sawyer bags and the Platy bags I would much prefer to carry and use the Platy bags, but from what I understand, the pitch of the threads are not the same on both of these bags. If these threads do not match correctly it could allow a leak to form at the connection point, which would not be a good thing because it would be the dirty water leaking down into the clean water. However, I have read that the Evernew soft bottles have the same pitch as the Sawyer bags, so I will have to pick one of these up sometime and give it a try…

Clockwise: The Squeeze Filter; The clean outflow port; The dirty inflow port

I plan to use the Squeeze system as somewhat of a gravity style filter system. In order to do this I did make a tiny little mod to the bag (so little it can’t really be called a true “mod”). All I did was use a paper hole punch and punch holes in the bottom corners of the 64 oz bag and then tied a small piece of MLD LiteLine through them to make a handle so that the bag could be hung upside-down. Bonus: adding this cord to the bag did not change the initial weight of the bag, so 1.1 oz it remains!

64 oz bag with added cord and filter

One thing that I have learned about filters is that the initial weights are actually somewhat of a lie. Sure, for the bag with cord and the filter (along with the 2 regular caps) the dry weight is 3.5 oz, but that weight will only last until I actually use the filter while I am on the trail. Once I use the filter, the filter will actually weigh more due to retained water. This is a more “realistic” weight which should be considered for those of us that do count each little bit of weight… It seems that some filters will hold more water than others so, in my opinion, this is definitely worth considering when looking at filters. (And no, the filter will not dry back out anytime soon…it takes a number of days…maybe even weeks…)

So, since dry weights do not really count… I ran some water through the 64 oz bag and the Squeeze filter and then re-wieghed them for a more realistic weight. Here is what I came up with:

~The filter with the regular cap now weighed 3.1 oz (after I slung it around like a mad man trying to remove any extra water that I could).
~The 64 oz bag (with cap and string) weighed the same 1.1 oz.
~This is a total wet weight of 4.2 oz.

So the realistic weight that I am looking at with this set-up is approximately 4.2 oz. Saying that, I really feel like this set-up is one of the lightest filter set-ups that I will be able to find, and for that reason I will keep this filter and take it with me on the next few hikes just to see how I like it in the actual field. (And in case you are wondering, this is much lighter weight than what I came up with the Sawyer 3-Way Inline filter after running water through it. If I remember correctly, the wet weight of the 3-Way (filter only) was a little over 4 oz, not counting the rest of the “system.”)

When considering my chemical set-up, which includes a 2L Platy bag, 20 MP1 tablets and the FP filter weighs in at 3.3 oz (with a dry filter – but in fairness I hardly use the FP filter so it remains dry about 95% of the time – I had decided to only use it with really skanky looking water) the Sawyer Squeeze system is pretty close to on par with my chemical set-up in terms of weight. However, there are 2 possible advantages though that I can see with using the Sawyer system:

  1. I can drink water within a matter of minutes with the filter if I ever need to, and the water will technically be “safe” to drink (but not technically “purified” since these filters do not remove viruses).
  2. The filter will keep me from having to buy so many of the tablets, which are expensive!

One other thing that I was curious about was the flow rate on the Squeeze system. I have read that it was considerably fast, however, considering that I am completely happy using chemicals I am not necessarily in a hurry to “purify” my water so I have no problem even if I do have to wait. Regardless though, with the drinking schedule that I have I never have to wait to drink my water anyway (yep, even with chemicals). As well, I never have to carry much water at all (I usually carry up to 2L at a time, and will continue to do so). So, saying this, this filter will not necessarily change the amount of water I typically carry nor will it change how often I drink water.

But, concerning the flow rate, I did go ahead and fill the 64 oz bag yesterday and let the water drain through the filter while hanging upside-down (gravity style). It did take a whopping 6+ minutes to drain the bag, but to be fair this is not how the system was necessarily designed to be used. For a dramatically increased flow rate I can simply (get this) squeeze the bag! Not to mention, a little card did come with the filter that said it takes a few uses to reach maximum outflow with the filter. Despite all of this, unless the flow rate is just a drip, I am not too worried with the flow rate. (I like alcohol stoves too…if that tells you anything…)

Also, if you are curious, here is a little video that my daughter helped me make yesterday while draining the water through the filter:

So, I am looking forward to seeing how this system does for me. Until then, thanks for reading!

UPDATE: Later that night…

I know it is awfully soon to be doing an “update” to this post, but I felt that I needed to share this info…

After posting the video live I realized that my filter was a bit different from the other filters I have seen reviews on (and I thought it was also different from Gizmo Joe’s too, but after talking with him he confirmed that it is not different). The difference is that in the outflow port (where the clean water comes out of the filter) everyone else’s seems to have a nipple whereas mine does not. As seen in the picture above, the outflow port on mine is simply a chamber with a hole in the bottom. Where that hole is, is where the nipple is on everyone else’s filter.

So, seeing as mine was lacking I assumed it was either left off while going through production, or broke off sometime in production, but before the filter was packaged since there were no loose parts in the box it came in. This led me to wonder…if this was missed, what else may have been “missed” on this filter. So, I emailed Sawyer via the “Contact Us” link on their page. I explained to them that my filter was missing the nipple that everyone else’s seemed to have and included a link to my blog so they could view the photographs that I posted here as well.

I was a little reluctant when I emailed them because I have read in a number of places that Sawyer was not very respondent when it came to these types of things. But, I figured it was worth a shot. I sent the email at 10:00 pm tonight. Surprisingly enough though I had already had a response from Sawyer’s customer service by 10:30 pm, just 30 minutes after emailing them! With this kind of response time I have nothing but good things to say for them at this point. Not only did they respond in half an hour, but in the middle of the night at that! So, at this point, I give Sawyer 2 big thumbs up! And to be honest, this is the biggest reason I wanted to update this post so soon. I think that customer service can sometimes speak more than the product itself, and in this case, it was good.  🙂

But, since I have come this far, I will share their response and the rest of my thoughts… Here is their response:

The nipple was just added recently.  You have an earlier production run.  The nipple does make it a little easier to back flush, but it is still easy to back flush without it.

So, the response was short, yet to the point, and they definitely answered my question. What more could I ask… Now on to my thoughts…

As they make it sound, the purpose of this nipple is simply to make back flushing easier since the luer-lock on the end of the supplied syringe can easily fit over the nipple and allow a good fit so that water can more easily be forced back through the filter. However, with mine, I won’t be able to get such a good fit and it may be a little harder to successfully back flush the filter. At this time I do not know how this will go, but I will be doing some more “testing” with it at home and back flushing will be included during this time, amongst some other things…

With this in mind, I have a feeling that I may be taking advantage of REI’s return policy with this filter, however, not by mail. That will be a lot of wasted time and money. Instead, if I find the filter to work somewhat unsatisfactorily then I will simply carry the filter with me next time I go in the direction of an REI and exchange it then. I have a feeling though that they added that nipple for a good reason, but I shall find out soon enough I guess.

Despite this, lack of nipple, I am still eager to get this filter out on the trail and give it a real test! So, I am not throwing in the towel on this filter yet. I am still sticking by my initial thoughts in that this is probably one of the lightest and easiest filter systems to use. As well as the thought of having “safe” water to drink almost immediately if ever need be and especially the thought that this system can save me some money on those expensive tablets…

So, yet still time will tell…

~Stick~

About Stick

My blog is essentially a record of my hiking career. Through it, I, and others, can see how I have evolved from a heavy weight backpacker, to a smarter, more efficient, lightweight backpacker. Through the use of video, still photos, and of course writing, one can see my progression, as well as check out some of the places I hike, and not to mention some cool, lightweight gear options. For me, my blog is a journal, but for others, I hope that it is an interactive learning tool to aid them in their own progression towards lightweight backpacking.
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39 Responses to First Look at the Sawyer Squeeze Water Filter

  1. Pingback: PHGT: October 2016 Mt Roger’s/Grayson Highland Hike | Stick's Blog

  2. Amy Cray says:

    Your website is so organized, and your posts are always common sense, congratulations for making the difference.

    Thanks for sharing this 🙂

    Like

  3. Jay Gatton says:

    Hey stick, Just wanted to let people know that they can pick up the sawyer squeeze for $29.99 if they don’t mind shopping at walmart. (buy online and having it shipped to a local store pick up).
    http://www.walmart.com/ip/Sawyer-Squeeze-Water-Filtration-System/24689330#rr

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Jay,

      I think it is limited… when I go to the link, it tells me that the filters can’t be shipped to any stores in my location… Oh well… Still a great filter!

      ~Stick~

      Like

  4. Joaquín says:

    Hi! I am now looking for information about what to get for the wather here in the USA.
    I am between the three that Sawyer is offering:
    – The .2 micron that use this squeeze one
    – The three Ways system (that you have)
    – And the .02 pint zero two water purifier

    http://www.rei.com/search?query=sawyer

    What would you recomend? What I am looking is for something that i can use for hiking (several days, weeks) and also works as survival.

    What about viruses here?

    I would really appreciate your overview on this.

    Kind regards,
    Joaquín

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Joaquín,

      Hi, thanks for stopping by!

      As far as viruses in the US, it is generally not a concern, although, there are a few people that uses purifiers instead of filters even in the US. I myself do not.

      The system in this post is actually the Sawyer Squeeze system and is actually a 0.1 micron filtering system. I did have the Sawyer 3 Way system but sent it back due to the fact that it was a hair heavier than advertised.

      As far as what I would recommend, I would say go with either the Squeeze system or the 3 Way system. If you prefer to use a bladder, the 3 Way filter will fit inline and is pretty much no fuss. If you like to drink from hard bottles, I would suggest the Squeeze system.

      I would also suggest to pick up a pack of the Micropur tablets to carry as back up to the filter. Also, these can be used for very questionable water. If hiking through cow pastures or dipping from very nasty looking ponds, I would filter the water with the filter and then treat with the Micropur tablet for about 20 minutes. These together will act the same as a water purifier.

      Hope this helps some. Feel free to ask any more questions should you have any.

      Thanks,

      ~Stick~

      Like

    • Joaquín says:

      Hi Stick,
      thank you for your clarification, it is very useful to me. The concern about the purificator is that I either see comments talking about problems with the flow or not.
      I moved from Spain to NY 14 months ago and always had like a sense of insecurity, as i do reiki, I realised that when I was a teeneger I spent a lot of time doing survival activities so I unconsciously always new my enviorement and the possibilities, which gave me sense of security to travel a lot around the world. So here in the States I know very little and after the hurricane I got to the conclusion that I need a survival plan that can fix perfectly to do the Apalagian trial ( I did the Camino de Santiago, peregrinate route in the north of Spain, 570miles) so I want to do this one here, (I know it is more wild but for that fix perfectly for a survival plan too).

      Thank you again and if you have any experience with the sawyer purificator will be great. But i think i am going for the filter and a pack of tablets (just in case).

      Thanks for this blog.

      Joaquín

      Like

    • Stick says:

      Joaquín,

      The flow rate on my Sawyer Squeeze has been excellent, although I have only had it out as many as 4 days at a time. I always backflush the filter after I get home from a trip, although, this was just part of my maintenance/cleaning routine. So far, I have not needed to backflush for the sake of improving flow rates.

      Of course though, the flow rate will depend on the water that is being ran through it. On the Appalachian Trail, much of the water is flowing and for the most part clear, although, in a dry spell, this may not be the case. Also, I believe that there are some areas farther north in which the trail goes through cow pastures, and in these cases I would then be sure to filter and treat the water with the tablets (or Aqua Mira drops) that was collected from around these areas.

      As far as a home survival thing, I would probably go with a purifier, just in case. In the case of floods, if you have to collect water from outside, then there is not telling what sort of pollutants are in the water. Gases, oils, sewage, etc… I would want that water to be as clean as possible!

      Thanks again for the questions. If you have anymore, feel free to ask! And good luck on your preparations for your AT thru hike!

      ~Stick~

      Like

  5. chokapi says:

    Hey, Stick,

    Amazon has the Sawyer Personal Water Bottle Filter ($37!) that’s basically a squeeze sports bottle that has the filter inside. I did a little investigating, and it seems the neck is the same size as a Nalgene wide-mouth. Do you have any experience with it, yet? I wonder if the thread pitch is the same as the Nalgene. I have a 96 oz. Nalgene Canteen, and think that it would make an excellent base camp water source – just put the filter on the other side of the stock bottle, put it on the Canteen and add a valve, maybe one of those slide valves like on an IV tube.

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Big Silk,

      I have read where others have bought these and used the filters out of them in a gravity filter set-up. I also remember a version of these being at Wal-mart in the camping area, but never picked one up. Anyway, I do not have any experience with this particular Sawyer bottle/filter. I am not sure if the mouths are the same, or as you mentioned, have the same thread pitch.

      You may can do a search over on Backpacker or even at BPL, or start a thread on it. I figure some of those guys may have some experience with this particular bottle/filter and may can comment on it.

      ~Stick~

      Like

  6. Patrick says:

    So, what are your thoughts.. have you gotten on-trail use yet?

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Patrick,

      Unfortunately, no I have not taken the filter out yet…the last couple of months have been busy for me. However, I have a few trips planned in the next few months and all but one I will be carrying the filter on for sure. (There is a 3 day trip I have planned where I will be carrying an “SUL” pack so I will be packing tablets only…)

      Anyway, sorry I cannot give you any actual field use info yet, but I will have some soon!

      Thanks again for stopping by!

      ~Stick~

      Like

    • Patrick says:

      Just got mine.. and am beginning to test!

      Like

    • Stick says:

      Nice! Let us know what you think!

      Like

  7. Chris says:

    Excellent video and review. I have recently discovered your blog and youtube channel and want to say how informative and well-done they are. Based on your video of the Sawyer Squeeze, I went and bought one as a replacement for my old Hiker Pro filter. I’m really looking forward to giving this filter a try on a 3 day trip I have coming up next weekend. Keep up the great work with the blog and vids, I’m looking forward to seeing more of them.

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Thanks Chris, glad that you have enjoyed my site and the videos! Thanks for the feedback.

      Good to hear that you got one of the filters. How do you plan to use it? With the bags? Water bottles? Inline set-up? Some other method? Anyway, let us know how you like it once you get back from your trip!

      Thanks again,

      ~Stick~

      Like

  8. Sonoma says:

    Great review and video as always. I have one and like it. Got it at SportmansWarehouse in Southaven, MS for $40 after applying my $10 discount from my Boyscout Camp Card I baught for $3.

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Glad to hear that you like ours! Also, that was cool to help support the Boy Scouts, and obviously it payed off! Nice.

      Like

    • Sonoma says:

      Got to use it some more. Used it a the stream near the Tuscumbia Bend Shelter @BHP even though the ranger says it is safe enough to drink without filtering.
      I like the filter. Only a few suggestions I can think of for improvements. A prefilter like the prefilter from the Aqua Mira Frontier Pro as suggested somewhere is a good idea.

      The bags are kind of awkard to fill especially if you are attempting to prefilter the water.. Being flimsy and collasped in a shallow water source proved a challenge. A funnel and using a cup would be handy.

      Backwashing works ok with the syringe but do not try to force it to quicky it just sprays out of the end where you are using the syringe. There are threads. Might be a way to rig something up with the “sp170 – SAWYER QUICK DISCONNECT ADAPTER SET” and some tubing that the syringe would fit into.

      Like

    • Stick says:

      Sonoma,

      Yeah, I don’t think I would trust any of the water there…in fact, I know I wouldn’t…

      For a prefilter, I like just laying a corner of my microfiber towel over the top of the bottle and then screwing the filter over the towel. This will not mess up the seal and will prefilter the water as it is going into the filter.

      I agree with you on filling the bottles. I have been using a Platy bottle for a little over the last year though so it has kind of grown on me. If I cannot get flowing water I just dip/scoop and pour. If at camp I just use my cook pot. If on the trail, I can use a Ziploc.

      I just got back from a trip in which I used mine and cleaned it when I got back. Of course my filter is the older version of the Squeeze (meaning their is no nipple in the outflow end). I just use a catheter tipped syringe. I have found that it is very easy to backflush my filter. I can flush 60 cc of water through it with on quick push on the syringe’s plunger with no spray back whatsoever…

      Anyway, thanks for the feedback!

      ~Stick~

      Like

  9. Chebucto says:

    I’ve always boiled water but am planning some longer treks and have been looking at the Squeeze. Impressed w/ long filter life, cost & weight, and your review has convinced me to get one. Couldn’t find a Canadian distributor but found I could order from REI.
    P.S. Last September on an eight day campout I got tired of the taste of boiled lake water; to the point I felt like I was not drinking adequate amounts. Started throwing a handful of fresh picked wild cranberries in my kettle with a pinch of sugar and the resulting herbal tea was delicious.

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Chebucto,

      Congrats on your purchase. I hope that you are satisfied with it. It does have some attractive benefits to it for sure and i feel like it will work out pretty well in the field. My only problem with it is that coming from using the tablets, I will always know in the back of my head that I could be carrying something lighter. But, hey…I think I will still be quite happy with it!

      I have yet to actually boil water for the sole purpose of “cleaning” it too drink. Thanks for the tip though on adding in the stuff for a fun drink on the trail though!

      ~Stick~

      Like

  10. John says:

    I wonder how you got an older model? Mine has the central nipple on the outlet, and I’ve had mine for a while. Doesn’t sound like much of a problem though. Also, your dirty inlet gasket is different from mine as well! Mine is more like a garden hose gasket.

    I LOVE the idea of making the bag hang-able and now I’m sure I’ll be tacking some string onto my kit… I wonder if using a grommet maker would be wise? Like I mentioned in my writeup (http://steepmyog.blogspot.com/2012/02/gravitysqueeze-filtrationpurification.html), those bladders are a little suspect and I may be moving to a platy bag instead. We’ll see what this season shows! Take it easy. Awesome writeup!

    Like

    • Stick says:

      John,

      Thanks for stopping by and commenting. I always love good feedback!

      Yea, I am not sure about how I got an “older” model either…I ordered it from REI and you would think that they push through items such as these pretty good…saying that, it is likely that I will carr it with me next time I am around an REI and go in and exchange it for the newer model… I will just have to see though…

      I have heard that about the inline gasket being different too so I am going to look around for some of the gaskets like what is in a garden hose, or maybe I will make the hole in this one bigger…I could see how it may decrease the flow rate some…

      Speaking of flow rate, I filled the 64 oz bag yesterday and attached the filter. I took it outside and hung it on a hook and then used both hands to squeeze the bag. I did not time it, but if it took more than a minute for me to squeeze those 64 oz of water out of the bag then I would be VERY surprised…it was fast for sure.

      Anyway, I know I have read that review that you linked to before, but that was when I did not have the filter…so I will be sure to go back and read it again… thanks for linking it to me so it will be easy for me to find! 🙂

      ~Stick~

      Like

    • John says:

      Went to punch holes in my 32oz bag yesterday and had second thoughts on the integrity of the material. I mentioned grommets before… do you think it’s necessary, or do you think you’re hang rig is going to hold up?

      Also, I’ve always been pleased with the flow rate, and I notice such a little difference between squeezing and gravity feeding when the filter is fresh. It is faster, but I’ve sat the filter on a picnic table with a different backpack on top of it, connected to my hydration hose, and it was ready for the second bag full in less than a minute! Sure beats pumping!

      Last thing. If you read reviews of that filter, people mention repeatedly that the dirty end gasket falls out frequently. I’ve NEVER had that problem, and don’t suspect that I will in the future. I wonder if that’s a problem more with the older style like yours (i wasn’t aware of an older/newer style difference before you’re write up)?

      Like

    • Stick says:

      John,

      FWIW, I didn’t get that feeling of “Oh, what have I done?” after I punched the holes on my 64 oz bag. Actually, I was more like “Hey, this seems like it is better than what I imagined!” However, I have very little use on it so after using it some more in the field I will see. Really though, I am not very worried about it…and I feel like the grommets would be overkill. Also, I imagine that if the cord does happen to pull through for some reason, it is far from the actual lining of the bag so it still should not damage it if it does fail.

      That is interesting about your flow rate. How do you have it all hooked up when you use it as a gravity fed filter? Is there a hose between the dirty bag and the filter?

      I did fill my 64 oz squeeze bag and squeezed it through the filter and it went very fast (I did not time it, but I feel like it was under a minute for the whole bag). However, as you can see in my video, as a gravity set-up when the filter is connected straight to the dirty bag it is quite slow. But, either way, I agree…it is tons better than pumping! 🙂

      Also, the gasket in the dirty side on mine is very tight! I took it out once and it was very difficult to get it back seated inside because it is so tight. So, I am not sure what people are doing to make these gaskets fall out… although I cannot remember reading about the gaskets falling out either.

      ~Stick~

      Like

  11. Joe Williams says:

    Glad to see you got the filter!!! I cant wait to see what ingenious ways you will come up with to make it better!!!

    Like

  12. Tupelo says:

    Hey Great video as usual. Do you think the gravity drain time would have bee different if it was not a closed system? in other words it there was a hole in the top of the bag?
    Tupelo

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Tupelo,

      I do wonder that. Actually, when I made the gravity system for my 3-Way filter, the Platy bag actually had the bottom cut out. This allowed me to scoop water out of hard to get to places easier, as well as possibly increasing the flow rate somewhat. (Not to mention shaving a gram or 2… 🙂 ) However, I was so disappointed with the weight I never really used it enough to tell anything for sure.

      I am still debating different ways to use the Sawyer Squeeze system…I will get to try some more out this weekend hopefully!

      Thanks for stopping by and commenting.

      ~Stick~

      Like

  13. Jim Henegar says:

    Emily, I think you should have wet him with all that water…..lol Peace gal.

    Nice video Chad, thank you sir

    Like

  14. beechcreekproject says:

    Great writeup and information. I’ll have to look into this product and I’ll tell my wife you are to blame. Keep on hiking.

    Like

    • Stick says:

      That is cool, I will take the blame for it man! (I blame other bloggers when I tell my wife about a new toy… 🙂 ) And you may want too mention to her that if you get it from REI right now using the 20% off coupon it is only $47!

      Good luck!

      ~Stick~

      Like

  15. Joe Huston Trail name--Two Tents says:

    I feel like -“Oh no another review by Stick-great that’ll be more gear I’ll be getting!” No seriously I do respect your opinions. Good job on the review. I like the low weight of the squeeze. Peace, Two Tents.

    Like

    • Stick says:

      Haha…that is funny Joe, but I know what you mean…sometimes I have to stay away from the computer so that I can save a little money… 🙂

      Anyway, thanks for stopping by and commenting again. I am glad that you enjoyed it!

      ~Stick~

      Like

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