The Poor Man’s Gear List


Poor Man’s Gear List


I have always been a firm believer in my belief that what you take within yourself on a thru hike is far more important than what you bring within your backpack… so to speak. You can spend a small fortune on gear, and while that might make certain aspects of your hike easier or more enjoyable, it is by no means a guarantee you will finish what you started. It’s what you take with you on the inside that counts. What I mean by this is; some people are simply going to make it all the way, no matter what. Give them $3,000 worth of the best gear; they’re going to make it. Give them $200 of the cheapest gear… they’re still going to make it. Put 10 pounds on their back, or 100 pounds; it still won’t affect the outcome of their success. You could give them no gear… and some people are still tenacious and resourceful enough to make it all the way regardless of any obstacles or setbacks. The point is, it’s not the gear, it’s the person.

I’ve long been fascinated by the contrast between people who complete their thru hikes with state of the art gear; and those who do it with the bare minimum of gear they picked up at thrift stores, second hand donations, or improvised their own. Now that I have the unique perspective of having completed multiple thru hikes and many other section hikes; I feel very comfortable recommending what I call the “Poor Man’s Gear List.”

The Poor Man’s Gear List I’ve come up with is not even what I would consider “bare bones.” This list is comprised of a surprising amount of gear; much of which could actually be left behind by your more rugged individual accustomed to sacrifice – as well as being comfortable with being… uncomfortable. The goal of this list is to show you how much you could take with you on a thru hike, for the lowest price possible (without drastically increasing the chance of death for even the most inexperienced individuals). I’ll be honest; the final dollar figure of this list could be much, much lower depending on the individual actually amassing the gear they need (just like it could be much higher). Regardless, my goal was simply to show you how much you could take and still be relatively comfortable – for relatively dirt cheap; all things considered.

For reasons of simplicity, I sourced all of the gear for this list from Amazon. In reality, you could find much of what you need locally at your Wal-Mart, thrift store, Dollar Store, military surplus store, flea market, hardware store, Good Will, yard sales, family members, friends, make your own, etc.; for much cheaper, or even free. After each item, I will post a short excerpt detailing why I chose the item; why it will work; and how you could go even cheaper or completely forgo that item altogether.

Keep in mind, this gear list isn’t meant to be a specific recommendation of what to get, but merely a template and an example of what you could get by with.

I feel the “Poor Man’s Gear List” is a required companion to “How to thru hike for under $1,000.”  Enjoy! And I hope those who need it, can glean something from this.



Correal Pack 50L: $40.99

(I chose this pack mainly due to the design, volume, and price. I searched and searched and it was hard to find a brand new pack that possessed some of the more popular attributes of long distance packs these days without costing an arm and a leg. What caught my eye for this pack  was the 50 liter volume, which I think is a very good medium-average for pack volume. Many people are carrying 30 to 40 liter packs these days, and a large average would be 60 to 70 liters. This is a very good middle of the road, “safe” volume size. It also has a back mesh panel to store gear outside your pack, along with some bungee straps on top of it for extra compression, or more gear storage. It has stretchy side pockets for water bottles, hip belt pockets, and a nice sized lid to store more gear. I find the features and price of this pack to be a bargain. On another note, if you din’t care about features and only wanted to go for any old backpack that fit stuff in it; then you could easily find a cheaper pack at an Army/Navy Surplus Store, at a flea market, or second hand from friends or family members, etc. This is potentially the most expensive piece of gear on your budget list.  

Trash Bag Liner: Free 

(You can use a trash compactor bag to line the inside of your pack to protect the contents from rain, sweat, or other moisture. These are already used to great affect by many backpackers on all the trails. Since this is a fairly common and cheap item, I have no doubt you could acquire one for free by asking around or simply checking your pantry)

Pack Cover – Large: $9.95 (optional)

(To be honest, this is a very optional item, but I’m going to throw the price tag on there anyways. If you’re using a pack liner like the one above, many people will choose to forgo a pack cover all together. In the event that you want to use a pack cover, you could actually position a large trash compactor bag like the one pictured above to work the same as a professional pack cover. In all honesty, this is ten bucks a savvy person wouldn’t spend.)


Blue Tarp: $9.79

(This is the kind of tarp people cover piles of wood, cars, lawn mowers, and other outdoor equipment with. You might also recognize it as a traditional groundsheet for tents during more traditional camping trips. Well, it can also be used as a shelter. You can set this baby up like a traditional A-Frame to great effect; I’ve seen it done multiple times and I’ve seen these used as people’s main shelters on the AT. They may not last your entire hike, but they are easy enough to find and cheap enough to replace if something were to happen. Temporarily, you could fix probably any issue that arose with a few strips of Duct Tape. In short, this is a cheap, light, versatile, and effective shelter option for the rugged individual who doesn’t mind getting a little closer to nature.)

Polycro Groundsheet: $7.48

(I’ve used these Polycro Ground Sheets on the PCT and CDT, and they are my go-to ground sheet. They are ridiculously light, and they cost next to nothing. You can find these at any ace hardware store in the “window repair” aisle. Make sure you check the dimensions, and you can always cut it down to whatever size you want. They seem fragile, but I’ve had one last me for 1,000 miles before needing to be replaced. You don’t even have to worry about folding them up when you break camp. Just shake it off, wad it up, or fold it up sloppy and stuff it somewhere in your pack. Voila!)

Metal Stakes: $5.39 (potentially unnecessary)

(These are nothing more than simple pegs for staking out your tarp or tent. You could potentially not take any stakes, and just use rocks, logs, and other objects to attach your guy lines to. I’ve seen it done, and done it myself on occasions where I couldn’t get stakes in the ground, or to stay in the ground. You could easily find cheaper stakes at Wal-Mart or even some old ones for free if you have a friend with lots of old camping gear.)

Guy Lines (550 Paracord – 50 ft): $7:99

(Assuming you don’t have any other type of strong cordage, you can pick up some Paracord for cheap at Wal-Mart or anywhere else. You can cut lengths off of it to use as guy lines on your tarp. Not to mention having a bit of extra cordage in your pack never hurts anything.)

-Sleep System-

Farland Sleeping Bag 20-60 degrees: $39.50

(I’ve never used anything warmer than a 20 degree bag on any of the trails… and I’m still alive. You won’t be able to buy a down bag if you’re budget is extremely low, but a polyester or cotton bag is definitely doable. This bag had excellent temp rating, an excellent price, and excellent reviews. It was a no brainer to me. Chances are you may already own a sleeping bag, or you know someone who can lend you one. There is always the option to get something dirt cheap and possibly warmer from a surplus store, thrift store, or online flea market group.)

Thermarest Ridge Rest Sleeping Pad -Small: $13.94

(To find anything “Thermarest” at this price is a steal; even if it is a “small.” Many ultralight hikers who rough it, or who use extreme budgets will use nothing more than a torso pad. Although this is already short as it is, I know people who would cut it even shorter. I use a closed cell pad like this one, but also cut to torso length. I’ll never use anything else, because I’m comfortable with it. You could technically use a car sun shield heat reflector (the big silver things that go on your windshield) as a sleeping pad if you really wanted to. If you’re creative, you won’t have to spend much, if anything on a sleeping pad.)

-Clothing Warm-

Polyester Shirt: Free

(Everybody has a ratty old T-shirt laying around. It’s not a fashion show out there! Find it and use it!)

Soffe Running Shorts: $9.90 (potentially free)

(I chose these Soffe Shorts (also called Ranger Panties, or Silkies) because they’re short, they’re made for performance, they’re cheap, and they’re rugged. I’ve been wearing Soffe Running shorts as workout shorts as well as underwear for about a decade now. I wore a pair on the AT when I wasn’t wearing my American Flag shorts. Many hikers prefer short shorts while hiking, and these fit the bill without breaking the bank as you would with other name brand performance type running shorts. This piece of gear also has the option to be free because just about everyone has a pair of shorts laying around they could hike in. Again, it’s not a fashion show out there.)

Asics Running Socks X 3 $8.99 (potentially free)

(This was the best deal I could find on three pairs of socks from a reputable company that specializes in running. While they may not last as long as other more popular hiking socks, you’ll at least have three pairs to share the work between. This could also be a potentially free gear item, because everyone owns socks. I actually don’t wear socks 90% of the time when I hike, so technically these really could be a free/moot item for me.)

Active Boxer Brief $14.99 (Potentially Free)

(Performance underwear can get expensive, but you’re technically spending fifteen bucks on two pairs here. You might be able to find them cheaper at a TJ Max or Wal-Mart, but honestly, you could probably make due with your favorite pair of boxer briefs/workout undies right now.)

-Clothing Cold-

Generic Baselayer Top and Bottoms $31.99 (Potentially Optional)

(I chose this base layer combo firstly due to the price, and secondly due to the fact that it’s 100% Polyester. You could find cheaper thermals/baselayers, but they are going to be made of cotton, or cotton blends. There is a saying on trail, “Cotton Kills.” Cotton has nearly zero insulating properties once it becomes wet; and since you’ll potentially be sweating in these, its better off you find some that aren’t cotton. These are also potentially optional because I hiked the AT without thermal/long underwear, and I’m still alive. You could easily make the choice to forgo one or the other, or both; and be fine depending on when and where you’re hiking. I personally always carry a baselayer top, no matter what.)

Columbia Fleece Pullover/Midlayer $23.99 (potentially free)

(I chose this insulating midlayer mainly due to the price, but secondly due to the manufacturer. Columbia is a relatively respectable company who is not known for exceptionally technical pieces of gear; but their quality is sound. A “goose down” Jacket/pull over of any kind, with decent quality would be too expensive for the extreme budget, but fleece or wool is the next best thing (plus they still insulate when wet). This item of gear could potentially be free if you already possess a sweater or jacket made of polyester, wool, fleece, or synthetic materials. I don’t think it’s that far fetched to assume most of us do. Once again, it’s not a fashion show, and beggars can’t be choosers. When layered correctly, any sort of pullover (Please not cotton) can be used as an effective midlayer on a long hike. For the record, “Midlayer” refers to the layer of clothing that goes between your baselayer and your outer shell layer(think wind breaker or rain jacket.)

Fleece/Wool Gloves $6.69 (Optional Item)

(Never underestimate the warmth and simplicity of a cheap pair of wool/fleece gloves. I used a pair of gloves like these for the PCT and CDT and I was very pleased. For added effectiveness in the rain and wind, you can wear latex gloves underneath, or wear rubber gardening gloves over top of them (these will be mentioned further down). On the flip side, I know plenty of people who hike without gloves; whether they are gluttons for punishment, or simply don’t get cold hands, I do not know. That’s why I’m labeling them “optional”)

Thick Wool Socks $10.89 (optional)

(Some people won’t be caught dead without a thick pair of socks for sleeping; others make due just fine without. This was the cheapest I could find them on Amazon, but you could easily find them for next to nothing at a thrift store. Not to mention most people probably already own a thick pair of socks.)

Fleece Cap $8.17 (Potentially Free)

(If you took nothing else in regards to extra warmth for you extremities (socks/gloves) I would recommend a fleece or wool cap at the very least. The potential to lose heat through your head is tremendous, and a nice cap or beanie will help fight that.  I’m listing it as potentially free, because most people have a beanie lying around or could procure one second hand from a friend or family member fairly easily (wool, fleece, or synthetic is preferable). It’s a common household garment for most)


-Rain Gear-

Trash Bag Poncho: Free

(I’m not even going to list a real poncho that you could buy for next to nothing at just about any store; because a trash compactor bag works just as well. Cut out a head and some arm holes, and you’re in business. Many Savvy hikers will make trash bag ponchos to great effect while on trail. Once again, you can procure one of these for free if you have an ounce of creative thinking.)

Frog Tog Top & Bottom $21

(I consider this Frog Tog outfit a major piece of gear. Frog Toggs are so warm, they can easily double or triple as rain gear, a wind shell, and an extra layer of warmth while you’re sleeping. If you were hiking in rain and wanted to keep them dry to sleep in later, then I’d recommend wearing a trash bag poncho over them, or wearing the trash bag by itself over top of just your hiking shirt while it rains. Lots of hikers use Frog Toggs as their rain gear, as well as extra insulation. They’re cheap, light, warm, and easy to find/repair with duct tape if needed. You could probably find a set of Frog Toggs even cheaper than this at Wal-Mart)

Umbrella $6.95 (potentially free/Optional)

(Not everyone carries an umbrella, however I personally consider it essential to my own gear list. Most people own an umbrella or know somebody who does; so this is a potentially free item as well. If you want to buy one, you can pick one up at a gas station or a dollar store for five bucks or less) 

Latex Gloves/Garden Gloves: Free

(Latex Gloves or Rubber Garden Gloves come in excellent handy during windy, wet, or cold weather. You can wear them over or inside another pair of gloves to great effect. I’m listing them as a free item, because they’re just too common in every day life to not be able to find a pair for free. Even if you buy some, they are going to cost next to nothing.)


Tuna Can Alcohol Stove/Soda Can Stove: Free/Optional

(If you’ve got the hankering to cook (many people just cold soak) you can make your own alcohol stove out of a can of tuna, a can of dog/cat food, or a soda/beer can in minutes. You can look up on youtube how its done. I’m listing this as a free item because you can find any of those items if you just look for them. A can of tuna will also cost you less than a buck at the grocery store.)

Generic Cook Pot $8.71 (potentially free/optional)

(If you’re not super picky about the weight, just about anything can be a useful and effective cooking pot on trail (assuming you’re going to cook). If you don’t find something in your home that could potentially work, then Wal-Mart will have something specifically for camping that costs next to nothing.)

Plastic Spoon: Free

(In all reality, you could simply take a metal spoon from your drawer, or someone else’s drawer and use that. Those can be a little heavy; so you could just get a plastic spoon from a fast food restaurant if you want. Wendy’s has the most heavy duty plastic spoons. This item shouldn’t cost the savvy person a thing.)

Water treatment Tablets $8.49

(I was a little torn on whether to choose a water treatment chemical, or a filter. The tablets are cheaper, but you potentially would have to replace them. Then it hit me… I hardly ever treat or filter my water as it is. The savvy hiker who mostly doesn’t filter their water could get away with only treating the most questionable sources and getting by with only one jar of tablets. You can also use a bandanna (listed below) to filter out particulate. When my filters have broken in the past, I’ve used a bandanna to filter major particulates out of my water to great effect. It’s not going to save you from Giardia, but if you reach a questionable source, then you could at least strain out the chewy bits, then treat what you filtered with a tablet.)

Smart Water Bottle x 2: Free

(I chose the Smartwater Bottle because it’s the most popular water bottle amongst long distance hikers. Sawyer filters can screw right onto them, and their smooth, streamlined shape makes them easy to pack in side pockets. If you bought them, you’d be looking at a couple bucks; however, I feel like you could find some water bottles fairly easily, if you don’t already have some lying around. Nalgene bottles work too, and lots of people own those.)


Duct Tape: Free

(It’s never a bad idea to have some duct tape on you. An entire roll is overkill, but you can easily wrap however much you want around a section of pen or pencil, then store it in your pack for later. I’m listing this as a free item, because if you or someone you know doesn’t own a roll of duct tape (or athletic tape, or gorilla tape) already; you’re in trouble.)

Travel Toothbrush: Free

(Not much to say here. I think everyone owns a toothbrush already (I hope), just cut it in half and throw it in your pack. If you need a new one, you can get a travel toothbrush like the one below for about a dollar at any gas station. Also, I bet if you walked into any dentist office and asked for one… they’d give it to you.)

Super Glue: Free (optional)

(Super Glue comes in handy for some repairs, as well as injuries. Not everyone always carries it (including me), but you can find some in almost any household. Due to that fact, I’m listing it as free along with optional)

Ibuprofen: Free (optional)

(Yet another common household item that could be easily sourced for free, or not taken along at all. I’ve never carried Ibuprofen with me, and I’m still alive. You could pick some up at the gas station for next to nothing.)

Tweezers: Free (optional)

(I don’t always carry tweezers and I get by just fine, so they’re definitely optional. If you did want to take a pair, then I’d be surprised if you or someone you know didn’t already have an expendable pair lying around)

Nail Clipper: Free (optional)

(These are optional, everyone has them. You can file your nails down with rocks if you decide not to take some. Free.)

Baby/Body Powder: Free (optional)

(I wouldn’t be caught dead without baby powder, but it’s a preference item for most. It can go a long way towards preventing or healing chafing. You could source some for free easily enough, but the travel size costs about a dollar at almost any store.)

Body Glide $8.00 (Optional)

(Body Glide is also very optional; at one time I wouldn’t have been caught dead without it, but I get by just fine with baby powder now. Not exactly something you would want to borrow second hand, but they’re not too expensive brand new.)


Folding Knife $6.37

(Knives are optional, but I always recommend you take one; so I’m locking this price in as part of the total. I’ve used this exact knife as a pocket knife while fishing for years. It’s light, cheap, strong, and effective. Honestly, you can pick them up in most places for about half the price listed on here. I know I can get them at tackle shops for about three bucks.)

Bic Lighter: Free

(If you go into the woods, don’t be caught dead without a lighter or something to start a fire. Lighters are a common household item, so I’m listing it as “free.” You could pick one up at the gas station for under a buck if need be.)

Cotton Bandanna: Free/Optional

(Not everyone carries a Bandanna, but I make a habit to. I use it for straining water sometimes (as mentioned above), for cleaning out cookware, a wet rag to cool off, a sun blocker for my head or neck, or a sweat rag. Some women also use them as very effective “pee rags.” Whether you take one or not, they are easy enough to find lying around or dirt cheap.)



Photon Light $9.95

(All of your fears of the dark aside, all you really need a light for on trail is to see the trail immediately in front of you, or to see what you’re working on immediately in front of you as well. This light will fill that purpose just fine. I used one of these on the PCT, and I routinely night hiked with it. It’s extremely bright for it’s size; the batteries are small, light, cheap, and last a good while; and the whole thing weighs mere grams. A savvy person doesn’t need anymore than this to get them by on trail.)

Anker Charger $17.99 (optional)

(Depending on what your goals on trail are, a battery pack to charge extra devices is totally optional. I know people who hike without cell phones, or who carry them but never use them. The vast majority of hikers only carry a battery pack to charge their phones; you may fall within this category or not. Regardless, you can find battery packs cheaper than this with less or more charge to match your needs. If you’re really, really trying to save money; then forgoing a battery pack and using your cell phone less on trail is not a huge sacrifice. When I hiked and blogged on the AT, the battery pack I carried only had enough power to recharge my phone once. It was much smaller and cheaper than this, and I got by just fine.)

Extra Lithium Batteries $3.29

(These are the batteries to go along with your photon light above)


-Gear Storage-

Dry Bags: Free

(In addition to your pack liner, you’ll probably want to stuff your sleeping bag and your clothing into their own individual dry bags. You can go and spend a small fortune on fancy dry bags; or you can just roll them up and compress them in another trash compactor bag. Both would be effective, but only one is potentially free if you don’t already own the other.)

Ziploc Bags: Free

(All other gear storage or “water sensitive” items can be stored in Ziploc bags. Every household has them, so you should be able to find them for free. I organize and store all of my electronics, as well as other little gear items in Ziploc bags; it’s too easy, too light, and too cheap not to do it. You can find them in sizes from tiny pints, all the way up to two gallons for only a couple bucks or less if you really wanted to pay for some. Also, when thru hiking, other hikers will always be discarding extra Ziploc bags in town, so you can snag a couple free ones then, too!)


(Shoes are a tricky piece for this gear list. Many long distance hikers end up spending more money on their shoes than they do on any other piece of gear; this is because they routinely go through three to five pairs of shoes on average for a thru hike. If your particular shoe costs over $100, then that adds up really quick. Also, I can’t recommend a specific pair of cheap shoes because shoes are a very personal gear choice. If you were to get shoes off my general recommendation and injure yourself; I would feel terrible. As far as getting cheap shoes go, you could attain them in the spirit of the rest of this article; thrift stores, second hand, good will, etc. I’ve seen people do this. I knew a guy who resupplied all of his shoes through the discarded pairs from other hikers. He wouldn’t pick up pairs smaller than his feet (obviously), but he would hike in any shoe that was up to three sizes bigger than his actual foot; he got by just fine without blisters. Another trick would be this: most thru hikers wear trail runners these days, and needless to say, most trail runners don’t last as long as a heavy duty pair of leather hiking boots. If you could find a pair of heavy duty boots at a military surplus store, or anywhere for that matter; they could potentially last an entire thru hike. Back in the days before high tech trail runner, peoples hiking boots routinely lasted them for an entire thru hike and beyond. There are some drawbacks to hiking in thick, heavy boots; but one of the advantages would be their durability, which would ultimately save you money. 

There is one last trick you could employ to preserve your boots or trail runners a little longer; and this trick was imparted to me by a nine time Appalachian Trail Thru hiking legend. When you’re going over rougher terrain (like the famous rocks of Pennsylvania, or New Hampshire, etc.), you can wrap your shoes up in duct tape. How you do it is up to you, just make sure you can still get your footwear on and off. It was sworn to me that when you kept your shoes covered in a thick layer of duct tape throughout whatever rocky section; your shoes would come out looking brand new on the other side after removing said tape. The man said he’d gone through all of Pennsylvania (more than 200 miles) with his shoes taking almost no wear and tear when he got to the other side. He never said how many layers of duct tape it took, but if the cost of one roll could save you from buying a whole new pair of shoes, then I feel it would be worth it. Obviously this technique would keep your shoes from being able to breathe, resulting in hot, sweaty feet, as well as a shoe that will take forever to dry out; but…your shoe will be preserved.  

So that’s what I have for you on shoes!

Sum Total

(Based off the total of every piece of gear that has a price tag next to it. The gear that can’t be definitely sourced for free)


Savvy Total

(Based off only the prices of gear that haven’t been designated the potential of being optional or sourced for free) 


Final Word

As I mentioned earlier, these final prices on the “Sum Total,” and the “Savvy Total,” are both much higher than they could potentially be. I structured this gear list very generously.  Your extra driven, extra savvy individual could find the equivalents of most of these items for much less than the price listed, or even free; whether because they already own something comparable that will work; or because they have friends, family, or connections that can help. Even if you weren’t to follow the outline of this gear list to the “T,” you could still use it to cut a lot of costs off your final price tag. These items were not chosen at random. What you see on this list is more than enough for your average person to complete a long distance hike. As I said earlier, it’s all about what’s inside the individual; not what’s inside the backpack…


P.s. I noticed after the fact that I didn’t put trekking poles on here. Find you a good stick on the ground, and BINGO! I use a wooden staff I found and carved for free. It’s lasted me 7,000 miles so far.

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  1. This is great! Thank you so much for making this post. I see way too many blogs out there that focus on the most expensive items because they are being sponsored by expensive companies while to me just finding the bare minimal to survival while thru hiking is the truest form of surviving as I have grown up lower class and have to find the cheapest and most sustainable items that will last but also serve multiple purposes.

  2. Very nice. Many websites, blogs, etc. favor ultra light and very expensive gear which turns off a lot of people. Thank you for this list.

  3. Walmart clearance racks often have dirt-cheap hiking/camping/hunting/fishing items for ridiculously low prices. Also, synthetic clothing (polypropylene tops, bottoms) are often on clearance in clothing section.

  4. Such an important post when today’s assumption is that one “must” spend top dollar to gather top quality gear to be able to set for outdoors. Any idea what the weight would be for this list??

  5. It’s so refreshing to come across an article that talks about ‘less’, instead of ‘more’. I have a pair of polyester dress pants that I picked up for $7.50 at Value Village. They’ve easily covered over 1,500 km’s now. Cheap, light polyester dress shirts can be had for under $5, and work fine. Fleece shells and pullovers can be had for $5 at any Salvation Army store. I have three or four different hiking/running shoes that I’ve worn for many km’s each, and I think the most I’ve paid was $20. Not that I’m poor, but I do not like being lead by ‘marketing’. Bumped into a couple hiking once. She was upset that a branch had caught her shirt and pulled a hole in it. She like to point out that her shirt was $400! I was looking at her and thinking that there was probably $4,000 standing in her shoes. I tallied up what was standing in my shoes, and I don’t think it was $400. The same branches were plucking at my pants and shirt, and never put a hole in them.

  6. This a really solid article on how to source solid gear for the least expensive. Great work. I think that a rain poncho is the only upgrade I’d make, and those are easily found for $15 or less. I feel like staying warm and dry are the most important factors, and those elements are handily covered by the layering combination. I’m super cold when I stop hiking so I carry a cashmere wool sweaters that I pick up at a thrift store for nearly nothing because of tiny holes or shrinking. Thanks for the ideas for running shorts, lite pack, and frog togs. I really didn’t realize that frog togs were such a bargain! Those are going with me on my next backpack in Washington.

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