Like many here, my search for the perfect bag has been long, and I've picked up many bags along the way. Of course there is no perfect bag. There are bags for traveling with lots of gear, and bags for carrying less gear. Luxurious bags and low key bags. Here's what I'm looking for in a daily driver: Room for three MFT bodies with lenses mounted Good protection / padding for the above gear Quiet (no velcro or option to silence velcro) Easy to access gear Water resistance Nice looks that don't scream "camera bag" Light weight Tablet space a plus Enter the Tamrac Aria 6: The Aria 6 comes in 4 colors: black, berry, moss green, and brown. This page at Adorama does a good job of representing the color options accurately. As you can see, the Aria 6 looks like a typical shoulder bag. I chose moss green, which is a nice looking, understated color with a subtle metallic sheen. The bag has a simple one buckle closure with no velcro involved for securing the front flap. A nice, easy to open, quiet design. The bag material is nylon, and I've put its water resistance to the test with good results (gear inside remaining nice and dry) on several occasions. After opening the front flap, you have access to a roomy zippered front pocket: Opening the zipper on top gives you access to your gear. In this case, I've got a pair of headphones on the left, Olympus E-M1 with Nocticron mounted in the middle, and E-M5 with PL25 mounted on the right. As usual for such bags, the dividers can be moved around and are held in place via velcro. There's also an internal padded section towards the back which can hold an iPad, other tablet, or small netbook, shown here holding my Nexus 7: There are also open pockets for easy access on both sides (handy for phones, glasses, etc) as well as the back (useful for documents or fast access to a tablet): The Tamrac Aria 6 has been my daily driver for many months now. The things I like most about it are that it is incredibly light (just 18 oz) yet well padded on the bottom and all sides, has lots of space, and isn't overly thick. It stays close to my body like a typical shoulder bag and unlike many bags designs for camera gear. It's also very reasonably priced and has held up well to use. I don't expect that the Tamrac nylon will survive the years as well as the canvas and leather of my Billingham Hadley Pro, but then it doesn't cost half of what that bag costs. The Aria 6 also sees more use thanks to weighing less than half the weight of the BIllingham, the latter weighing about as much as a ThinkTank Retrospective 7.