The Crumpler 6 Million Dollar Home Camera Bag is a 900 denier, water-resistant, nylon shoulder bag made to carry photo gear with accessories. The bag can be customized using the 6 moveable dividers in the main section. It has a 2 strap with 2 buckle closure and a touch fastener Silencer flap that prevents the "hook and loop" closure from being used.
There are four pockets for accessories and the bag is carried by a padded handle or an attached, adjustable shoulder strap with removable pad. Suitable for a digital SLR, vertical grip & "twin lens kit", external flash unit and basic accessories, or DV cam and accessories. E.g. EOS D series SLR's, Nikon D series SLR's & attached lens up to 6"/15cm long & external speedlight.
Reviewed by 3 customers
I bought it for casual use--a 5D-III or 7D and a lens or two. Great padding and straps Size was less than I was expecting after reading the description.
This very well made bag is not much bigger than any of my other bags but holds so much more. The Beech/Black color combination looks dignified and attractive without looking like an obvious camera bag. The inside is a bright orange which I initially thought looked weird, but it looks more like a brilliant idea when I put all of my mostly black equipment inside. It makes it much easier to spot things inside. Overall I am very pleased with the 6M$H. My only minor concern is that the bag does not zip shut on top which would make me a little concerned if I get caught in a driving rain. I also have the industry disgrace camera strap (5 stars for it as well) on my Pentax K5 which with this bag makes a nice combo.
I have nearly every major brand, and this is my go-to camera bag, purchased one year ago. To get the only negative out of the way, it could be lighter. But the weight is well justified by it's solidity and great protection. My normal kit is a gripped D700 with four Nikon lenses: 180mm manual focus f2.8, 35-70mm f2.8, 20-30mm f2.8, 50mm f1.2, a Nikon lens doubler that gets the 180mm out to 360mm, and an SB800 flash. What is outstanding about the bag is its wide-mouth access that allows the big gripped D700 to sit on top of everything, attached to any lens (except the 180), firmly held in place by friction of the excellent padding around the lens. Everything fits tight and, when the flap is sealed with the buckles, I think this bag would give the equipment a chance in a roll down a stairway. As protective as you can get short of a hard case. I also have Nikon's 70-200mm f2.8, the older, longer version, and it fits well, but with a slight bulge at the top. But this type of big diameter lens, 77mm in addition to a reversed plastic hood, really eats up the limited space. If you want to pack two 77mm diameter lenses with reversed hoods, I would suggest Crumpler's next-size-up 7 Million Dollar Home. An oustanding feature not often commented on is the handle. Bags with handles that are an afterthought drive me crazy. This bag, though heavy fully loaded, is incredibly easy to maneuver because of its solid handle. The strap, frequently praised for its comfort, lives up to its billing. The subtlety of the slight forward tilt at which it's attached, which gives great access but without danger of spilling the equipment, shows Crumpler really does their homework. Improvements? Of course, no bag is perfect. A rear zippered pocket for a medium sized paper notebook or an ipad type device would be great, as well as an external zipper compartment for flash cards or the like in the main cover flap. But these nit-pics can't detract from the excellence of the basics of this bag: bigger inside than outside, fast, highly protective, comfortable handling considerable weight and great to work out of without putting it down. If all my equipment were stolen tomorrow, this is the first bag I would re-buy in restoring my kit. Congrats, Crumpler, your Six Million Dollar Home is as first rate as you can get.