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Sea Eagle Needlenose 126 Inflatable Paddleboard- Start Up Package

Sea Eagle Needlenose 126 Inflatable Paddleboard- Start Up Package

1 total reviews

Regular price $985.00 AUD
Sale price $985.00 AUD Regular price $1,212.00 AUD
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$1,212.00
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Inflatable SUP NeedleNose 14' Sea Eagle

Person Capacity 1
Package Start-Up Package
Hull Weight 14 kg.
Length 12'5 ft
Width 2'6" ft
Load Capacity 1 Person or 102 kg
Deflated Approx. 81 cm x 41 cm x 25 cm
Air Valves Recessed One Way
Inflation time 7 Minutes
Seam Quadruple Overlap
Board Thickness 15cm
Material 1100 Decitex Reinforced Drop Stitch
Inflation Pressure 12-15 psi
Volume 254 Ltr.

Sea Eagle NeedleNose 126, the ultimate inflatable stand-up paddleboard (SUP) for fishing and exploration. With its exceptional stability, flotation, and cutting-edge design, the NeedleNose 126 is a game-changer in the world of SUPs.

Designed with adventure in mind, this board features a larger stable platform and increased floatation, making it perfect for those seeking the best of both worlds. Its 6" thickness ensures unbeatable rigidity and flotation whether you're sitting or standing, accommodating riders of all skill levels, with a weight capacity of 225 lbs. or less.

What truly sets the NeedleNose iSUPs apart is the patented razor-sharp, wave-piercing bow. This innovative design allows you to effortlessly navigate wind, waves, and currents like a pro. The touring shape and straight-line NO UPTURN hull design provide complete control over performance levels, offering multiple standing locations for varying gear speeds.

Experience the fastest and sleekest inflatable SUP on the market with the NN126. Its diamond-patterned deck pad and kicktail make pivoting and turning a breeze, delivering the best possible SUP experience.

Start Up Package Includes:

  • Hull 

  • Backpack (BLACK) 

  • 3 Part SUP Paddle

  • High-Pressure SUP Pump

  • Slide in Skeg 

  • Repair Kit 

Don't settle for an ordinary SUP when you can have the Sea Eagle NeedleNose 126 Start-Up Paddleboard.

Prepare yourself for the adventure of a lifetime with the best inflatable stand-up paddleboard available.

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Customer Reviews

Based on 1 review
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G
Gary
I have been on several canoe trips and I hate to say it

I purchased the 420x (bigger boat) in April of 2015, Let me start by saying Stacy and I are not avid paddlers, in fact, neither of us has ever sat in a kayak. I have been on several canoe trips and I hate to say it, I am a novice at best. The last trip I was on was about 30 years ago so I am sure time has not worked in my favor as an athlete.We had issues the boat would need to address due to our unique geography. We live, work and play in Alaska. We live on the Gastineau Channel. The water we would be kayaking in has an average temperature of 47 degrees. Today's forecast for the channel is a Southeast wind of 35kt and 7 foot seas, air temperature of 45 degrees and rain. The beaches here have razor clams, mussel beds and are rocky. The tides in this area travel at 2 to 3 Kt and the tidal changes are as big as 25 feet. Those are a lot of hazards.We basically looked for a boat that we didn’t have to learn to use, we are amateurs and I am too old to learn to roll the kayak if I flip it over.We want a stable boat because we don’t want to end up in the icy waters of the North Pacific.We are limited on space, our house sits on stilts so we have no storage room.The boat needs to be light weight, My wife and I can’t lift a 70-pound kayak onto the roof of our Ford Expedition.We want a large capacity boat, not because we’re fat, but we have large dogs that we eventually want to take along with us.It needs to carry a lot of weight. We have endless islands we can paddle to and go camp. In Alaska, you always take plenty of gear, if you’re going for the weekend, take enough for a week.After looking at all the criteria, we settled on the Sea Eagle Explorer series kayak and chose the 420x model. This was their largest in the line.This is the story of our first outing in a kayak.We pulled the boat out and set it up on the driveway the first time, it took us about 45 minutes to un-package it, figure out what everything was, how it went together and inflate and assemble it. We were planning to head across to the mainland later in the day (when it warmed up, it was still around 39 degrees) and take her for a spin around Auke lake. We thought starting with a body of water that didn’t have tides would be easier than trying to navigate the ocean. Once together we deflated the boat and put everything in our rig so when we decided to take off, it would be packed and ready to go.An hour passed and we were ready to take off. We were going to leave the dogs out of the equation for the first voyage, we new that would be easier and less worrisome for us. We were out of the house and I looked out at the channel, it was about 3 hours until low tide, I told Stacy we should just go ahead and take it down to the channel. The water in the channel was low and getting lower, it was at half tide, so the water was moving slow, that would be a good time to try our hand. Nervously, and asking for reassurance that we would be safe she agreed.It took us 10 minutes from the time we took the bag out of the rig until it was blown up, seats in, paddles assembled and the life jackets were on. Not bad at all. The foot pump fills all three chambers really fast, the two pontoons (or sides) and the floor. Now the hard part, with it at low tide, we had a 200 plus yard walk to the channel across the wetlands. Stacy grabbed an end and so did I and off we went. In pretty short order Stacy was having trouble carrying it. I expected this so it was no big deal. I simply, started dragging it to the water. This wasn’t ideal but with a little effort, it worked. The boat was drug over rocks, barnacles, old dock timbers, muskeg and even sand. The bottom of the boat was unharmed.We turned the boat on its side and installed the removable skeg and put the boat in the channel. Stacy hopped in and so did I. I turned the boat toward Fritz Cove and we started paddling. After paddling against the tide for a few seconds, Stacy said with amazement, “we are kayaking in the north Pacific Ocean!” The boat paddled easily, it tracked very well and we were moving into the wind, and against the tide at a pretty good clip. I have nothing to compare the speed or the tracking of the boat against but for two people that had never kayaked before, it was doing just fine.Once we were out of the channel we entered Fritz Cove, this is fairly big water, the wind picked up and we were still going against the tide and had no trouble. The boat handled the small white caps well and was very stable. We actually were trying to catch up with a humpback whale I had spotted right before we entered the big water but we were no match for him. After a mile or so we started to get a little cold, the wind in this area comes down off snow capped mountains and has traveled miles on the 47 degree water when hit us in the face so we turned the boat and headed back toward the channel.We paddled back to the channel and took a quick stop on a sand bar that had become visible now that the tide was lower. I knew tha...

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SEA EAGLE FAQ

Can I put a dog in a Sea Eagle?

Yes, as long as your dog's nails are not sharp, bringing your dog with you in any of our inflatables is perfectly fine.

What kind of battery do I need for my electric motor?

Most traditional electric motors require a 12 volt, deep cycle marine battery. Sea Eagle does not carry or sell these batteries, however you can find them easily in most local marine or sporting good stores. Torqeedo electric motors require a Lithium-ion Manganese battery which is included with the motor.

Are the boats Coast Guard approved?

Although Sea Eagle Boats are durable enough to use for rescue applications, they are designed with leisure in mind. The United States Coast Guard only rates and approves inflatable boats designed specifically for life-saving applications. Our Sea Eagle models are NMMA and CE Certified.

Do I have to register my boat?

Although Sea Eagle Boats are durable enough to use for rescue applications, they are designed with leisure in mind. The United States Coast Guard only rates and approves inflatable boats designed specifically for life-saving applications. Our Sea Eagle models are NMMA and CE Certified.

Can I inflate my boat with an air compressor at the gas station or any type of air compressor?

NO. Air compressors deliver more pressure than necessary and can overinflate or permanently damage your Sea Eagle. We recommend using only pumps approved and offered by Sea Eagle.

Can I mail in a check or money order?

Yes. You can mail a check or money order payable to Sea Eagle 19 North Columbia St, Suite 1 Port Jefferson NY 11777 Checks and Money Orders must be in US dollars payable to Sea Eagle, drawn at a US bank and payable in US. Personal Checks and Money Orders will take 10 business days to clear once received and orders will not be shipped out until the check has cleared.

How can I tell if my boat is fully inflated?

Each Sea Eagle model has its own recommended pressure for full inflation. You should always refer to your instruction manual for the designated pressure. Sea Eagle models SE-8, SE-9, 124SMB and Sport Kayak SE-330 & SE-370 feature an inflation gauge to ensure proper inflation. We also offer two different types of electric pumps (for different types of Sea Eagles) which can be set to the recommended pressures and will shut off automatically once your Sea Eagle is fully inflated.

Are inflatable boats serious craft or are they just for hobbyists?

Inflatables have been in common use by the US Navy, Coast Guard, and serious boaters for decades. Sea Eagle’s inflatable Sport Runabouts are the water-going equivalent of a sports car – a serious performance craft. Inflatables’ special advantage is portability - they deflate quickly and fit in your car trunk. Further, inflatables cost less and are easier to maintain than any same-sized hardhulled craft. And since you don’t need a boat trailer, you’ll never wait in line to launch your Sea Eagle inflatable.

What kind of maintenance do Sea Eagles require?

There’s virtually no maintenance. Just hose it down at season’s end, dry it in the sun, and pack it away. If you live in the sunbelt, you may want to apply UV protection above what’s already built into your Sea Eagle inflatable.

How about warranty protection?

"Sea Eagle inflatables are NMMA-certified and automatically warrantied for 3 full years against manufacturing defects. You may also extend the coverage to 6 full years for a nominal fee. Read the full warranty policy by following this link,

www.SeaEagle.com/Warranty"

Do international orders and orders from Canada, Alaska, Hawaii, Puerto Rico & Guam get FREE SHIPPING?

The FREE SHIPPING offer is valid only for GROUND SHIPMENTS to the 48 contiguous United States and only applies to orders for BOAT PACKAGES

Are inflatables permitted in my area?

Rules and regulations vary from state to state and from place to place so it is suggested that you contact your local DMV or water authorities on the subject.

Can I use my Sea Eagle in salt water?

Yes. All our boats have salt water resistant hulls.

How do I clean my Sea Eagle?

It is important to always keep your Sea Eagle clean, especially if you go into different water ways. Rinsing your boat, board or kayak will help keep organisms from one body of water enterting another. Invasive species can cause damage and ruin your favorite lake, pond, river, etc. ALWAYS make sure your Sea Eagle is clean and completely dry to prevent mold from growing.