Features and Benefits

Eddyline Features and Benefits Video

Seating

Our popular and innovative Infinity Seat has been taken a step further in comfort and adjustability. This new design allows the backrest and seat to move together for simpler trim and comfort adjustment. It makes removal of the seat for cleaning/maintenance even easier. (Read More)

Cockpit

Our medium sized cockpit is a keyhole configuration which allows the thigh braces to be molded into the deck of the kayak. The large cockpit is available with or without padded thigh braces, although they are standard on the following models except for the Skylark. (Read More)

Bulkheads & Hatches

Buoyancy is provided in both ends of the kayak by a sealed bulkhead fore and aft of the cockpit. Access is provided through stiff, waterproof hatches with convenient tabs. (Read More)

Backfloat

The optional Backfloat has a dual purpose. In addition to being a paddle float for self rescue, It also functions as a backrest cushion, which can enhance low back support and general comfort. (Read More)

Decklines

Eddyline provides reentry bungies on the rear deck of all singles (except the Sandpiper). These cords work in conjunction with our Backfloat or any other paddle float device to stabilize the kayak while you get back in. (Read More)

Ergonomic Foot Brace

The new Sea Dog foot brace has 14″ of adjustable travel with the flip of a lever. It is designed to be maintenance free, self cleaning and has tremendous strength. This ergonomically designed pedal makes it very comfortable even with bare feet. (Read More)

Navigator Rudder

The Navigator easily slides down and retracts onto the deck. The rudder blade locks itself in the lowest position automatically and releases itself when lifted up. (Read More)

Retractable Carry Handles

This easy to use system keeps your handle securely in place whether you are transporting the kayak on your car or paddling through waves and wind. (Read More)

Rudder/SKEG

Rudders have been used for years to compensate for inadequacies in hull performance, particularly in windy and rough sea conditions (and unfortunately to cover up a poor design effort). Beginners often like rudders because they feel they have control of the kayak more quickly, even though this actually slows skill development. (Read More)