The Tom Bihn Yarn Stuff Sack Review

Don’t let the name of Tom Bihn’s Yarn Stuff Sack throw you off. While it’s true that this Japanese-made Dyneema rip-stop fabric bag was created to work perfectly with their Swift knitting bag, this approximately 9.5″ wide x 8.25″ tall drawstring bag can also manage all sorts of loose gadget peripherals.

Let’s take a look…

Available in two styles, either “all fabric” or “clear bottom”, I was sent the clear bottom version.

There’s a clip on the side of the bag which is so the Yarn Stuff Sack can clip into the previously mentioned Swift, but if you carry a larger gear bag with interior rings, it will clip inside there as well.

There is a grommet on the inside of the sack so that knitters can thread their yarn through the sack’s mouth, but it works just as well for keeping the end of a cable or a charger plug handy when you don’t want to have to dig for it.

How do I use my Yarn Stuff Sack? I’ve found that it is the perfect way to store the cables and loose chargers that would ordinarily rattle around inside my travel bag; I especially like the clear window on its bottom which allows me to quickly identify the bag’s contents.

The Yarn Stuff Sack is a simple product that allows you to stay better organized; those of us who have issues with clutter will love it!

The Tom Bihn Yarn Stuff Sack is available directly from the manufacturer, and it is available in steel & white or sapphire & white; it is made at the Tom Bihn Factory in Seattle, Washington, U.S.A.

MSRP: $15.00

What I Like: Keeps odds and ends neatly contained; clear bottom for quick content identification; can clip into a larger gear bag

What Needs Improvement: Nothing

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About the Author

Judie Lipsett Stanford
I've had a fascination with all types of gadgets and gizmos since I was a child, beginning with the toy robot that my grandmother gave my brother - which I promptly "relieved him of" in 1973. I'm a self-professed gadget magpie. I can't tell you how everything works, but I'm known world-wide for using a product until I have a full understanding of what it does, what its limitations are, and if it excels in any given area — or not.