#1 Home Improvement Retailer

Internet #207185994

Model #90609

Weber 11 ft. Kayak in Light Olive with Back Rest

  • Can hold up to 300 lbs.
  • Hull design reduces tipping
  • Includes side handles for easy transportation
  • See More Details

Product Overview

The Lifetime Weber 132 Kayak has excellent stability and performance with added features and upgrades. The extra length adds speed and tracking while maintaining the excellent stability of the original Temptation. Other features like our Solace Hatch and Cargo Net Lacing are sure to keep you looking sharp out on the water. The Weber 132 is loaded with great features and is equipped with out Triple Threat Fishing Configuration and a contoured tank well with New Cargo Lacing System to accommodate a milk crate, tackle box, or bait bucket.
  • Built in CRS padded backrest plus molded-in seat
  • Rear tank well with cargo net lacing for storage
  • Solace hatch for added storage beneath the deck
  • Molded-in side carry handles
  • Molded-in freedom foot wells for comfort and secure foot bracing
  • Self-bailing scupper holes to drain water from the cockpit and tank
  • Front and rear handles for easy transport
  • Hull design provides ultra-stability and great tracking
  • While most states and parks do not require non-motorized vehicle registration, please check local laws to verify registration requirements
  • California residents

Info & Guides

You will need Adobe® Acrobat® Reader to view PDF documents. Download a free copy from the Adobe Web site.

Compare Similar Kayaks

current product
Weber 11 ft. Kayak in Light Olive with Back Rest
10 ft. Manta 100 Yellow and Lime Tandem Kayak with PaddlesRed Freestyle Paddleboard with Paddle (2-Pack)
NameWeber 11 ft. Kayak in Light Olive with Back Rest10 ft. Manta 100 Yellow and Lime Tandem Kayak with PaddlesRed Freestyle Paddleboard with Paddle (2-Pack)
Kayak TypeSit-onSit-onSit-on
Seating Capacity121
Weight Capacity (lb.)300500220
Boating FeaturesBack support,Carry handle,Fishing rod holderBack support,Carry handle,Paddles/Oars IncludedCarry handle,Paddles/Oars Included
View ProductView ProductView Product



Product Height (in.)
Product Length (in.)
Product Width (in.)


Assembly Required
Boating Features
Back support,Carry handle,Fishing rod holder
Color Family
Kayak Type
Product Weight (lb.)
Seating Capacity
Weight Capacity (lb.)

Warranty / Certifications

Manufacturer Warranty
5-Year Limited Warranty

Questions & Answers


Can you get a back rest only?

Asked by Bear September 18, 2019

Yes, individual parts can be ordered through our Customer Service Department. Our Customer Service Team can be reached at 800-225-3865 or by email at customercare@lifetime.com. Customer Service hours are Monday-Friday, 7:00 am to 5:00 pm and Saturday, 9:00 am to 1:00 pm (MT).

How much does it weight

Asked by Frog August 20, 2018

This kayak weighs 59 pounds and has a weight capacity of 300 pounds.

Need 110 back support straps

Asked by TC August 10, 2018

Those can be ordered through our Customer Service Department. Our Customer Service Team can be reached at 800-225-3865 or by email at customercare@lifetime.com. Customer Service hours are Monday-Friday, 7:00 am to 5:00 pm and Saturday, 9:00 am to 1:00 pm (MT).

Can you stand up and fish

Asked by Billy March 31, 2017

We do not recommend standing up during use of our kayaks.

Does this Kayak come with a paddle ?

Asked by Alleygator March 1, 2017

This kayak does not include a paddle.

Will the rod holder accommodate a fly rod

Asked by Marc September 5, 2016

The reels on a fly rod are typically mounted near the bottom of the grip, so there wouldn't be enough grip left to insert into a rod holder. I've done a fair amount of fly casting while kneeling, to stay out of view of the fish in clear water. I've never done any fly casting while seated inches from the water's surface. Sounds interesting.

Is there a fishing rod holder? Will it accommodate a fly rod?

Asked by Marc September 5, 2016

There is a fishing rod holder but I do not fly fish so I am not sure if the reel set up will fit appropriately.

Customer Reviews

  • 4.9
    out of 30 reviews
  • 100% recommend this product
Filter by:
Showing 1-10 of 30 reviews
Enjoyed this kayak!
Got this kayak last August, have had it out a few times before the weather turned cold. It is easy to maneuver , has many good features and is well built.
by Geezer Kayaker
Look no further....
I did my homework (so you don't have to) before buying this yak. I checked out every single fishing kayak in my price range. This yak is 11ft long, 12ft is too big, 10ft doesn't go straight. I got this one $375-ish from Walmart and I use it a few times a week, on the creeks, the rivers, lakes, swamps & the bay here on the Jersey shore. Its light, I throw on the roof of my Check Cruze and take it anywhere. The skegwheel is the greatest. Very stable platform. Comfortable seat, sit it it all day, adjusting it up and down. Holds a ton of equipment. Dry well. Great exercise. Life is good. Grab it.
by Dee Dubz
Great sturdy sit on fishing kayak.
I have owned sit in fishing kayaks but this was my first sit on. It is very sturdy and the padded seat and backrest. is more comfortable than my other kayaks. The seat folds down and then there are straps to secure it in the upright position but also give you support. There are four handles, two on the sides and one front and back which help to easy handling and moving. I was surprised it had a built in wheel, which wasn't on the description. It sure helps move the kayak around on a hard surface for one person. Doesn't help much in sand. It weighs just under 60 lbs. I was able to transport it in the back of my Toyota Tacoma with the tailgate down by tying it down well. I used the handles to tie it down in the truck. There is cargo netting on the front and back and also a hatched cargo area in the deck. It is not totally a water proof storage though. I had to drain the water out of it my first trip out from rain and washing it off. There is a screw drain plug for this area. There are also self bailing holes in the deck and tank area. This kayak is made by Lifetime and it is a heavy gauge plastic that can withstand abuse and looks like it will last forever. It did come with a paddle that breaks down in two pieces. I wish it had a strap to secure the paddle to the boat so you don't have to worry about losing the paddle while doing other things. Something I can add though. One other issue I ran into was the storage compartment was full of plastic shavings from when the holes were drilled. It made it hard for me to replace the drain plug because they got on the screw part. I'm sure I'll get them washed out eventually. You do have to have a PFD on board when on the water. It was shipped in a cardboard box, delivered by a large truck. Great stability and maneuverability.
by Texashillgang
Highly Recommended for Anyone
First, I should say that I've never owned a kayak before, and hadn't really planned on it until I saw the offer for this one. So I started educating myself on kayaks. It has been a long time since the jet-ski days of my youth. I have spent a lot of time on the water though, mainly crewing commercial charter boats. This is going to be more than a review, it is also a lesson in how easy it is to have, move, and use one of these things. This is really a boat for anyone. This kayak is regarded as an 'entry level' model. Exactly why that is, I'm not sure. It has a nice range of features, like a very comfortable seat with a real seat-back, 4 carry handles, and 3 fishing rod holders, two in the hull behind you and an adjustable/removable one in front. It also has a skeg at the stern with a small wheel built into it. That is very handy for moving it around short distances on hard surfaces. There is plenty of space fore and aft to tie down fishing boxes and equipment, and a small not-so-dry compartment in the hull with an access cover between your legs. And despite Home Depot's warning to the contrary, the kayak did come with a nice paddle that was packed inside the box from the factory. This is a 'sit on top' kayak, or 'SoT'. That means the hull is a sealed bubble of blow-molded plastic, and you sit on top of it. The other kind of kayak is a 'sit inside', or 'SinK'. That has a big hole in the top for a cockpit, and you sit inside the hull. If you capsize or swamp a sit-on-top, just right it and climb back on, the hull will not flood. If you sink a 'SinK', you will have to tow it to shore and empty it out, much like a canoe. The fact that the hull has a drain plug at the stern tells you that it may not be perfectly sealed, a little leakage is expected. This sort of boat has no rough-water capability, it is strictly for flat protected waters. This is not a dry boat, expect to get a little wet. There are scupper holes through the hull to drain water from the cockpit, and water can also splash up through those same holes. Using a double-ended paddle is not a completely dry activity either. In any case, your butt will be only inches from the water, closer the more you challenge the craft's 300 pound capacity. I have found the only time water comes up through the seat pad is if I run aground. At 11 feet long and about 30 inches wide, this boat is roomy and stable. After a few minutes of wobbling, I got the feel for it, and had no more problems. It doesn't want to dump you like say a bicycle, you can just sit still on it without balancing. It is fairly easy to paddle right from the start, and I'm sure I'll get better at keeping it perfectly straight over time. It is much easier to paddle a kayak straight than a canoe by yourself. The seat back is terrific - very comfortable and easy to adjust. I was concerned about my back, but with this seat-back, there were no issues at all. The seat bottom could use a bit more padding for longer trips. I may get an extra seat pad online and double it up. The storage compartment is easily accessible, and I found almost no water got inside the hull, but that is not guaranteed. The storage compartment has a little elastic lanyard inside to secure your items, otherwise they could end up anywhere inside the hull and you'll have to play 'angles and dangles' to get them back. I removed the cover and frame of the port, and jammed a large tupperware through the hole by folding and forcing it. Then I secured it under the port with a piece of elastic, and reinstalled the cover. Now I have a proper 'glove compartment' that is waterproofed from whatever might be splashing around in the bottom of the boat. Someday I may install access ports on the front and back deck, so I can use those inside spaces as well. The kayak has a very shallow draft, and slithers right over water weeds and sunken debris. At one point I got in too shallow, and ended up having to pole my way out of the muck with the paddle, which was messy. But once I got out to clear water again, I simply splashed everything clean, and it all drained away through the scupper holes, neat. I deliberately bumped it into an old piling, and it made no dent or mark of any kind - solid. At just shy of sixty pounds, I can load it in the back of the truck and carry it to the water alone without too much strain. For longer distances, like over a beach, a wheeled kayak dolly is a good investment. The scupper holes are about 7-1/2" apart and slightly less than 3/4" in diameter. I filed them out a tiny bit to fit a "Scupper Swift", which I also had to modify slightly to fit. The Scupper Swift had to be narrowed about an inch, which can be done with hacksaw, drill, and file. The Scupper Swift goes easily over dirt, grass, sand, and any other surface, so a long haul down a trail or across the beach is no longer an issue. The side handles make good tie-down points in the truck, I just let it hang out the back with the tailgate down. Car-topping with a roof rack or even just some foam padding shouldn't be too difficult either. Securing it is another matter, as there is nothing good to pass a lock through - the handles could be cut through with a pocket knife. I made a secure lock from a 10 foot piece of 1/8" coated steel cable as follows: Make an eyelet at one end of the cable with a 2" steel ring permanently installed. Leave the other end plain. Drill three holes in a piece of scrap wood to match the diameter of the cable. Thread the cable through one of the small scupper holes, then thread the end of the cable through the three holes in the wood, locking it in place. Lock the block inside the car. The ring prevents the cable from being removed from the scupper hole, and the other end of the cable is locked in the car. Now no one can walk off with your kayak without tools or breaking into your car. Under ten dollars. A modification to this design is useful away from the car: You can bend the 1/8" cable into a small enough loop to fit through the scupper hole. Now you can't use a block of wood any more, but you can use a padlock to secure the boat to a tree or other suitable object. For car use, attach a carabiner to a seat frame and use that in place of a padlock, or just lock it to a tie-down in the truck bed. You will need several things immediately before you can get started kayaking. The first is a PFD, or 'personal floatation device'. There are many different kinds, but since I needed one, I got one made specifically for paddling. You can get a decent one for $30. You will need a Coast Guard-mandated whistle or other sound signaling device. There are whistles made specially for this purpose, that clip to your pfd. I also got a lanyard for the paddle to secure it to the boat, as losing the paddle overboard would be a very bad thing. Even though it floats, you might have to go swimming to get it back. A big ziplock bag will keep things dry in the storage compartment. I recommend bright colors for everything, for visibility, especially since the boat itself is practically camouflaged. The Coast Guard requires that you have a pfd on board, but not that you actually wear it all the time. That makes sense, since many of the waters I will explore are shallow enough that self-rescue is just a matter of 'stand up', and a thick foam PFD can get very hot. I was surprised to find out that you can go paddling after dark. All that is required is a white light, and an accessible flashlight will do. I would mount a constant light on a piece of PVC pipe in one of the back rod holders. I also recommend a pair of cycling gloves, as the repetitive paddling motion on wet hands is going to make blisters. And a broad-brimmed hat, as you sunburn twice as fast on the water. It's great fun, I wish the season wasn't ending soon. You see a lot more wildlife as you silently paddle around. On my first trip out, I saw scads of blue Kingfishers, which I had never seen before, I got closer to a Cormorant than I ever have, and annoyed a wary Osprey who didn't like me being on his lake. Stay away from swans - they can be very aggressive, and will be more than a match for you in your little boat, and the kicker is, even if you're just defending yourself, you can still get a ticket for "molesting the waterfowl" or some such. Of course, you can sneak up on the fish, and I'd never paid much attention to the water lilies blooming before - very pretty. This is a fishing kayak, with all the features you'd need for fishing. I don't know if I'll ever use it for that, but those extra features are nice nonetheless. I may get clever and make a waterproof phone mount for the front rod holder, so I can use the GPS while I go exploring. For winter storage, a couple of milk crates and a tarp should do, so that it is protected and off the ground away from the bugs. There are rigs you can get to tuck it up against the garage ceiling, but my garage ceiling is already full. For all of my accessories, you'll spend under $150. Now you know everything you need to know, so go get one. "Believe me, my young friend, there is nothing - absolutely nothing - half so much worth doing as simply messing about in boats." -- Author Kenneth Grahame - The Wind in the Willows
by nickname
Response from LifetimeProductsOct 12, 2016
What a detailed review! Thank you so much for taking time to post. We really do appreciate your feedback and are happy to hear your new kayak is treating you well. Happy Yaking! LifetimeProducts
5 people found this helpful
A great kayak!
I bought this kayak a few years back and it has stood the test of time! It has brought me much enjoyment and adventures! It is a must have!
by Rich806
Good product, great customer service!
I’ve had this kayak for about 5 years and I have no complaints. During a recent move I somehow lost the seat backing and after speaking with Darwin in their customer service department I was sent a new seat free of charge. They’ve gone above and beyond for me and will be sure to get my business in the future.
by CSmith
Customer Service
Some of the best customer service out there!!
by Sluggo911
Very nice quality Kayak, would recommend. Well made product....
Very nice quality Kayak, would recommend. Well made product.
by Raymond
Great Customer Service
We love our Lifetime kayaks. The company’s customer service is the best we have ever dealt with. They are courteous and very helpful. We are extremely pleased with the product and the service.
by HSRoss
Great service!
Minor little warranty item. Could not be happier with service. This is how company's are supposed to work. Thank you very much!a month ago and am so happy that I did...
by Howie
Showing 1-10 of 30 reviews