If you are here, chances are that you are an enthusiastic owner of a Fujifilm X-T20 and you are looking for some accessories to improve the user experience or expand your creativity. Whatever the reason, you’ve come to the right place!
The problem with accessories is that there is a lot of choice and picking the right ones isn’t always easy. This is why we’ve carefully selected and tested all the products listed in this article. That’s right, it’s not just built around specifications and reviews we’ve read online. We bought them, we tried them and if we weren’t satisfied, we replaced them with something else. We even went a step further: for each category, we compared two products so that you can choose the best one for your needs.
Last but not least, we tried to make this list personal. We’ve been using the Fujifilm X-T20 for over a month now and we prepared the list with the following question in mind: would I buy these accessories for my own personal use?
Before beginning, please take a moment to read the following notes:
- Suggestions: as you can imagine, it is impossible to try all the accessories out there. If you have experience with something in particular and would like to mention it, don’t hesitate to leave a comment at the end of this article. We always welcome suggestions!
- X-T10: because the X-T10 and X-T20 are so similar, I’ve specified the compatibility of both cameras for each product. For this reason, the list can be considered useful for X-T10 owners as well.
- Updates: as with many other posts on this website, this article is dynamic meaning that if we come across other products we like in the future, we may add them to the list.
Ethics statement: We bought many of the accessories mentioned in this article to try them on the X-T20 while others were provided by our partners. A few are items we’ve used in the past on similar mirrorless cameras and that we still consider valid today. We were not asked to write anything about these accessories, nor were we provided with any sort of compensation. Within the article, there are affiliate links. If you buy something after clicking the link, we will receive a small commission. Don’t worry – the price remains the same for you. To know more about our ethics, you can visit our full disclosure page. Thank you!
Table of contents
- 1 Design and comfort: half case
- 2 Extra touch: soft release button
- 3 Extra protection: screen shields
- 4 Better ergonomics: landscape grips and thumb rests
- 5 Carrying solutions: neck straps
- 6 More power: spare batteries and charger
- 7 Let there be light: compact flash units
- 8 More artistic control: filters
- 9 Remote control
- 10 Lens cleaning kit
- 11 Bonus: SD cards
Design and comfort: half case
Half cases can give your camera a nice vintage look but they are appealing for other reasons too. First, while they might not cover the entire body, some parts are indeed well-protected. Second, they can improve the grip and comfort when holding the camera and this is exactly what I experienced with the X-T20. Being a small and compact mirrorless, the Fuji doesn’t have the best grip, especially for someone like me who has big hands. The extra thickness on the front grip and the extra height at the bottom are both welcome features.
- Leather cases can discolour after long periods of use
- if you often use a tripod plate, it can leave some marks on the leather part at the bottom
- even though the case fits the camera well, dust can start to build up underneath over time
Fujifilm BLC-XT10 Leather case
Our first contender is the official half case made by Fujifilm. It comes in genuine black leather so your camera remains discreet, which is good if you don’t fancy something flashy and colourful. The case feels well-made and the stitches look strong. It has an opening for the battery compartment that is perfectly designed: getting the battery and SD card in and out is a cinch. You can attach a tripod plate directly to the case. It is a little bit pricey but the box includes a matching leather strap.
Because the case is slightly larger than the bottom plate of the camera, you have to tilt the LCD screen using the left side rather than the bottom. The only drawback? The case covers the USB/HDMI/remote ports on the left so if you use these connections often (remote control, microphone etc), it’s not the case for you.
- Good: leather quality, grip and comfort, tripod socket, battery and SD card remain accessible, leather strap included
- To consider: LCD needs to be tilted using the left edge, it covers the USB/HDMI/2.5mm connectors, available in black only
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
Check price of the BCL-XT10 on B&H Photo
Megagear “Ever Ready” Leather case
If you are looking for an inexpensive option, the half leather case from Megagear is a valid choice. It comes in a much simpler package (no box, just wrapped in plastic) but is available in different colours (black with red stitches or brown with beige stitches). It is lighter but retains the same features as the Fuji version including access to the battery/SD card and a tripod mount. Furthermore it doesn’t cover the connectors on the side. The bottom part has a little less height than the Fuji version, meaning you can tilt the rear screen from its bottom edge.
The leather is good quality although the stitching looks a little less precise in a few spots. The design on the front is a little bit different: it travels around the focus selector which makes it slightly more uncomfortable to turn but I don’t consider it a deal breaker. If you remove the case, be aware that the screw doesn’t remain attached like on the BCL-XT10 so you can easily lose it if you are not paying attention.
- Good: price, colour choice, grip and comfort, tripod socket, battery/SD card and USB/HDMI ports remain accessible
- To consider: the focus mode selector is slightly more difficult to turn but it’s not a major flaw
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
The X-T20 has a threaded shutter release button to which you can attach various accessories. One of them is a soft button. I’ve used them on many cameras including the X-T2, X-Pro2 and X100 series and it’s one of those things I love to have. You may think it only improves the aesthetics but it does actually bring some advantages: the shutter button becomes larger, it’s easier to press and it reduces micro vibrations as your finger doesn’t touch other parts of the camera (useful with slow shutter speeds).
Useful notes – I’ve never lost one accidentally but to be sure it doesn’t happen to you:
- make sure to screw it on with the supplied rubber ring as it creates friction and prevents loss
- every now and then, make sure it hasn’t loosened a little (such as after you remove it from your camera bag) and if it has, tighten it
Lensmate soft release button
Lensmate products are my favourite. Not only is the quality top notch but there is a nice variety of designs to choose from. We own the Anodised Red Bird and Brass Lizard versions but there are many others with different colours and symbols. They add an elegant touch to your camera in addition to being functional.
- Good: quality, choice of design and colours
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
JJC soft release button
If you don’t like the idea of spending more than 10 bucks for a soft button, then the ones from JJC are a good solution. There are different colours available and one advantage over Lensmate is that you can find concave versions. I chose the latter as it adapts perfectly to the shape of your finger. They are made of metal and come with two rubber rings (one is spare).
- Good: inexpensive, good quality, choice of colours and form (concave or convex)
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
Extra protection: screen shields
Rear LCD screens are generally robust but you may not always be able to prevent tiny scratches from appearing after long periods of use. A more severe impact could damage it or leave a more distinctive scratch while others can lose their anti-glare coating after a while. Bottom line: spending a few dollars to protect the rear screen is not a bad idea (just as most people – including myself – protect their smartphones).
- make sure to clean the screen properly and check that there isn’t any residual dust before applying it
- I’ve never had big issues with internal bubbles but it all comes down to how you apply it (even if they say it’s bubble free). Don’t rush, apply it step by step and run your finger from the centre towards the edges or carefully from one side to the other to stick it in place. If some bubbles appear, drag them out right away.
- mine have always lasted for more than a year
Expert Shield screen protector
We used Expert Shield on several of our mirrorless cameras in the past and we’ve always found them inexpensive and reliable. There are three types you can choose from: Anti-Glare uses a special matte finish to reduce reflections, Glass is thicker (0.28mm) while the Crystal Clear version is less visible (0.15mm).
Personally I like the Glass version as it does a better job of protecting the camera against strong impacts. (However, it can also shatter more easily.) They are easy to install and remove and don’t interfere with touch sensitivity. A lint cleaning cloth is included in the package.
- Good: quality, easy to remove, three types to choose from, doesn’t impact touch sensitivity
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
Also available on the official Expert Shield website if you want to support them directly
GGS Larmor screen protector
I recently tried the GGS protector and was very impressed by it. The first difference is that it comes with a black frame that matches the borders of the camera screen. It fits between the plastic borders perfectly. Thanks to its thickness (0.3mm) it is extremely easy to apply and I didn’t have much trouble with bubbles. The design fits the rear monitor of the X-T20 perfectly, so much that it almost looks like it came with the camera. It comes in a nice plastic box and includes a wiping cloth.
- Good: dark frame, robust, perfect size, no issues with the touch screen
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
Better ergonomics: landscape grips and thumb rests
While the half cases seen at the beginning add extra comfort, you may be interested in a solution that solely concentrates on improving the grip rather than the aesthetics. There are two types of external grips you can add: a landscape version that attaches to the bottom of the camera or a thumb rest on the hot-shoe. They can even be used together, making the camera much nicer to hold and use.
Fujifilm MHG-XT10 hand grip
The official option is light, has a metal base and a plastic front, and is covered with faux-leather rubber that matches the design of the camera. It makes the front grip more prominent and gives it some extra height. The camera becomes easier to hold especially when your arm is relaxed as you don’t feel that the camera is slipping away. There in an empty space at the bottom that allows you to access the battery/memory card.
Another advantage is that the tripod mound is centred with the lens axis – unlike the camera – so if you attach a plate to the grip, it won’t prevent you from opening the battery compartment. That being said, only small plates don’t block the battery door. If you use Arca Swiss tripods, you won’t need a plate as the grip itself can be attached directly to the head.
And the downsides? The two little screws that hold the grip in place at the bottom feel a little weak and several users have reported that they lose them after a while (it hasn’t happened to me yet). A simple DIY solution is to put a small piece of black tape over top to prevent losing them.
- Good: makes the grip larger, moves the tripod mount to the centre (no obstruction to the battery compartment), arca swiss compatible
- To consider: high price, twin screws that hold the grip can come loose
- Compatible with X-T10: yes
Check MHG-XT10 price on B&H Photo
Haoge L-plate grip
If you like the idea of a metal Arca Swiss compatible grip but don’t want to spend too much money, the Hoage solution becomes interesting for different reasons.
First as you can guess, it is much more affordable. Second it comes with a removable L plate that allows you to mount the camera vertically on the tripod directly. The front grip is taller than the Fuji version which gives you a better grip when holding the camera even though the metal surface is slick. The battery and SD card remain accessible. Like the MHG-XT10, the hole for an additional tripod base is separate but not as precisely re-centred.
When the L plate is attached, the connector door is impossible to open and the LCD screen is more difficult to tilt because of the lack of space on the left and bottom sides. It comes with a hex key (4mm) that allows you to attach the grip to the camera and the L-plate. The front grip is attached with two hexagonal screws that are more solid in comparison to the Fuji grip. However they are smaller: if you want to disassembled it or tighten the screws, the provided wrench is too large and you’ll need to use a smaller one (3mm).
- Good: larger grip, removable L-plate for vertical shooting, battery and SD card remain accessible, arca swiss compatible, low price
- To consider: connectors door can’t be opened when L-plate is attached, the provided hexagonal wrench is too large for the two screws that hold the front grip in place
- Compatible with X-T10: yes
Lensmate thumb grip
If you don’t fancy landscape grips, a simpler solution is to use a thumb rest. It’s a discreet solution that dramatically improves your grip on the camera. I’ve used them on most Fuji cameras including the X100 series, as well as the Sony a600 series.
It is made of metal and specifically designed for the X-T20. It slides into the hot-shoe and features a silicone insert to provide a soft bumper between the grip and the camera. A second insert underneath the hot shoe tab prevents it from sliding out of place. It doesn’t limit any access to buttons or dials. The only thing you won’t be able to do is rotate the shutter speed dial with your thumb while using the EVF.
- Good: improves the grip without adding extra bulk, sturdy, attention to detail, buttons and dials remain accessible
- To consider: can become annoying to constantly slide in and out of the hot shoe if you often use it for other accessories (flash etc.)
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
Carrying solutions: neck straps
The strap provided with a camera is always basic but there are third-party products that are clever, more comfortable and, just as with the half case, can add a touch of style to your kit.
Peak Design Slide Lite strap
If you’ve been following us for some time, you’ll know we are very fond of Peak Design products, and the Slide Lite is one of their best straps.
It is made of the same material used for seat belts. The aluminum quick adjusters allow you to extend or reduce the length of the strap very easily, allowing you to carry the camera around your neck or over your shoulder. The strap includes four anchor links which is the primarily reason we like these straps: you can attach/detach it instantly. The anchors are very robust and can sustain over 90kg: we’ve been using them from day one and never had any problems with them. There is also an Arca Swiss plate provided.
- Good: robust, easy to adjust, anchor link system to quickly attach and detach strap
- To consider: only one colour available
4V Design Lusso Large strap
We had the chance to test several 4V Design products and we really appreciate the quality and attention to detail. They are made in Italy with Tuscan veggie leather and come in various colour combinations (leather and stitches).
The Lusso Large uses cotton canvas for the strap. It can be adjusted in length and is easier to fold than other materials when not in use. The main pad is very comfortable with leather on the outside and an anti-allergy pad on the inside. The edges are hand-painted. Bear in mind that if you have long hair, it can easily get caught underneath due to the grippy nature of the pad.
Included in the stylish box you will find two universal 10mm bands and protective covers. Note that there are three sizes: slim, medium and large and their designs differ (the medium uses a leather strap for example).
- Good: premium quality, elegant design, comfortable
- To consider: long hair can get caught underneath the main pad which can be a little uncomfortable
More power: spare batteries and charger
The X-T20 doesn’t have a bad battery life but for intense shooting or if you are traveling, having at least one spare battery is recommended. Plus the camera is a little bit slow in operation, so to improve the speed you need to select the High Performance option in Power Management that decreases the battery life more rapidly.
The camera is compatible with the new NP-W126S battery which was released by Fujifilm last year and improves the performance over the previous generation. It is definitely the best choice for the camera and works well on the flagship X-T2 and X-Pro2. Like most official batteries, it is more expensive.
- Good: good performance
- To consider: more expensive
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
Patona NP-W126 (Europe)
We’ve used Patona batteries on several of our mirrorless cameras over the past few years. They’ve proved reliable and their performance is almost as good as the originals. Obviously they come at a much more attractive price and you often find bundles with two batteries and a charger. It’s hard to get better than that. There is also a premium version that is more expensive (but still cheaper than the official version) with a little more amperage.
- Good: costs less than the official, can be found in bundles
- To consider: performance is slightly below the originals
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
Wasabi / Watson NP-W126 (US)
The problem with recommending third party batteries is that you don’t always find the same brand in all countries. If you live in North America, you will have a hard time finding the Patona brand but luckily there are other brands that have a good reputation. One of the most popular is Wasabi and just like Patona, it offers different bundles with more than one battery and a charger. An alternative is Watson: it is more expensive but offers an excellent dual LCD charger if you need to charge two batteries at the same time.
Note: because we live in Europe, these are the only items we weren’t able to test personally.
Check Wasabi NP-W126 battery price on Amazon
In addition to the spare battery and chargers mentioned above, an alternative solution is to take advantage of the USB charging capabilities of the X-T20. Having a portable charger with you can be useful if you want to boost the battery during a lunch break or when you don’t have access to ground power.
We own the Astro mini which is the previous generation of the product you can find now. The model we have is 3200mAh meaning it is capable of charging one battery from 0 to almost 100% before it runs out of juice. In my tests, it charged a NP-W126S on the X-T20 from flat 0 to 55% in one hour and up to 98% in two hours. If you want more charging power or want it to last for a longer time, you need more amperage. You can find models at 5000mAh and 10000mAh and they don’t cost much more. The Anker can be re-charged via USB.
- Good: small, inexpensive, can charge a battery from 0 to 98%
- To consider: for better performance you need a model with more amperage
- Compatible with X-T10: No
Let there be light: compact flash units
There is an increasing number of compatible flashes on the market for Fujifilm cameras nowadays. I recently had a look at several models and here are the ones that I find the most interesting for the X-T20 as a starter kit.
- if you already own flashes from other brands and want to use them on the X-T20, there are TTL-compatible triggers such as the Cactus V6 II that are worth looking into. I will try to test these as soon as possible.
- Given its very attractive price and specifications, we will test the new Godox 350F as soon as it becomes available.
Metz Mecablitz M400
I chose to test the M400 because I liked the idea of receiving firmware updates via the USB port. A few days after the order, Metz announced a new version that enables remote control and High Sync Speed for Fujifilm cameras. What perfect timing!
The Metz M400 is light, compact and fits a small camera like the X-T20 really well. The build quality is robust. The head can be tilted up 90°, rotate up 180° and includes a reflector card and a wide angle diffuser. On the rear you find a monochrome vertical display that can be used to navigate through the various settings. It also shows useful information like the distance range according to your exposure settings. There is a 4-way control pad to change settings or vary flash compensation but the buttons lack some sensitivity. The On/Off button is too flat and hard to press.
Concerning the performance, the M400 has a guide number of 40/131’ (ISO 100) and a range of 24-120mm (equivalent). The lamp recycling time is very short even when used in continuous shooting mode. The flash supports TTL and HSS. Paired with other M400s or units compatible with Fuji’s remote system, you can work wirelessly with master and slave options (optical communication). In Servo mode you can control the M400 remotely with the built-in flash of the X-T20 (commander function) but it will only work in manual mode. There is a front LED light that can be used for video or an AF beam light. Finally you can save your favourite settings in two program modes to recall them quickly.
- Good: reasonable price, small, powerful, TTL, HSS, USB port for firmware updates, useful LCD screen, easy to use
- To consider: optical wireless communication, needs another unit for complete wireless functionalities, buttons lack some sensitivity
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes but not with all the functions
Check Metz M400 price on B&H Photo
Nissin i60A + Air 1 Commander
If you are interested in off-camera flash possibilities, the Nissin i60A is a good solution because it supports radio communication (2.4GHz), also called NAS (Nissin Air System). You will need the optional Air 1 Commander that allows you to control the flash wirelessly with TTL. The Air 1 can support up to 3 groups and 8 channels and works with every NAS compatible flash from Nissin, independently from the brand version.
On its own, the i60A is a good flash with a 60/197’ GN and 24-200mm zoom range. It is compact and lightweight but heavier than the Metz. It has solid construction and a coloured LCD screen on the rear. Thanks to the two dials, the flash is very easy to set up and use but the LCD screen has a delay when changing settings which is somewhat annoying. It also produces a whistling sound when turned on. There is a fill-in reflector and a diffuser in the head and what I like is that they are separate so it’s easier to use one or the two together. The kit includes a soft box. The flash can be connected to a power source to reduce the recycle time.
Important note about HSS: the i60a and Air 1 are compatible but need a firmware upgrade. If you already own the products, you need to send them to Nissin as it can’t be done from home. If you are planning to buy them, make sure to buy the updated versions. On the i60A box there is a grey sticker stating that the flash has received the HSS update. On the Air 1 box there is a red dot. You can find some visual information on FujiRumors.
- Good: not too expensive, powerful, TTL, easy to use, supports radio communication for off-camera work
- To consider: make sure to buy the updated Fuji version if you want HSS, you need the optional Air 1 commander to work off-camera, a little bit noisy
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes but it is not compatible with all the functions
Check Nissin i60A price on B&H Photo
Check Nissin Air 1 price on B&H Photo
More artistic control: filters
One of the accessories that landscape photographers like the most is filters to create long exposures or capture more vibrant colours in the sky, amongst other things. If you like the genre, here is something you may want to experiment with.
Lee Seven5 system
The Seven5 system has been designed specifically for mirrorless cameras and we’ve used it on many occasions since its first release. It is based on square filters that are smaller than the 100mm series (75x90mm) and are a better fit for some of the small lenses you can find. The filter holder can house two filters and you will find a selection of different types including the Little and Big stopper ND filters. There is also a special polariser circular filter that you can attach to the filter holder.
To mount the holder on the lens you need an adapter ring that matches the filter thread size of the lens. There are different kits available as well (excluding the adapter ring) but if you are new to filters it might be better to start with one and buy the items separately. The only drawback: it comes at a price but the filters are of very high quality.
- Good: high quality filters, compact and easy to use
- To consider: expensive, adapter rings must be purchased separately, not compatible with XF 16-55mm f2.8 (filter thread too large)
Hoya circular filters
If you looking for just one or two filters to use on the same lens, then the square filter system might sound too expensive. In that case you can turn to circular screw-on versions. You just need to choose the right diameter and attach it to the lens directly.
Hoya is a popular band and has a vast selection of quality products. For example the Pro1 polarising filter you see above is useful for landscapes to improve contrast and saturation or to reduce atmospheric haze. It is also extremely useful to reduce reflections if you need to photograph something behind glass or experiment with portraits.
Another we experimented with recently is the Infrared R72 filter. It is a good way to start with this genre before buying an infrared converted camera or converting yours. Note that the R72 works better on kit lenses rather than premium primes.
You can also find UV filters to protect your lens but there are a few drawbacks to be aware of: cheap ones can reduce sharpness. Better quality versions can still create ghost flares with certain sources of lights (street photography at night for example).
- Good: quality filters, lots of selection and good prices
- To consider: worth it if you need a couple of filters for select lenses only
There are different reasons you might want to control your camera remotely and the first example that comes to mind is long exposures. The T mode on the X-T20 doesn’t go past 30 seconds. If you want a longer duration you need to use the Bulb mode by pressing and holding the shutter button which can be uncomfortable and can create micro vibrations that will decrease sharpness.
A trick to avoid the latter is to use the touch screen but you still have to keep your finger on it for the entire duration of your exposure. Unfortunately connecting the camera to the mobile app via Wifi doesn’t solve the problem as the Bulb mode is not available (a silly thing really). So here are a couple of inexpensive solutions.
JJC mechanical shutter release cable
If you want something simple and “old school”, JJC has the answer with its shutter release cable. Available in four different colours and two lengths (40 or 70cm), the cable is connected to the threaded shutter button. You press to start the exposure and there is a small silver dial to lock the button so you don’t have to keep holding it. To end the exposure, unlock the cable and release it. It’s simple, fun and effective. A word of advice: I got the 40cm version but it can feel a little short so you might find the 70cm version more versatile.
- Good: inexpensive, well built, exposure can be locked
- To consider: the 40cm version feels a little bit short for prolonged outdoor work
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
JJC JM-II wireless remote
JJC is once again on our list with this wireless remote. The JM-II is composed of two parts: the receiver that you fix to the camera’s hotshoe and connect to the USB port and the transmitter.
This remote allows you to do different things. In bulb mode, you press and hold the button until the LED lights turn off. You can then release your finger and press the button again when you want the exposure to stop. If you half press the button the camera will focus and you see the LED turn green on the receiver when focus is acquired correctly. Note that the receiver can also be used as a wired remote to trigger the shutter.
With the transmitter you can perform additional operations like take three pictures in a row which is useful for group shots (it works even if the camera’s dial is on single shot). With the CL or CH continuous shooting modes, you can use the remote to start the burst and press again to stop it. There is a delay mode as well where the exposure starts after 5 seconds.
- Good: inexpensive, easy to use, different shooting functions
- Compatible with X-T10: Yes
Lens cleaning kit
Cleaning your lens from time to time is always a good idea. You don’t want some spots appearing in your image when shooting in backlit situations because the front or rear elements are covered in dust. Note that the two products below are not for cleaning the sensor.
Zeiss Lens cleaning kit
The cleaning kit from Zeiss comes with a nice pouch, a large air blower and dry/wet cleaning solutions. The soft microfibre cloth is of high quality and durable – I’m still using mine even after two years. There is a liquid cleaning solution in a spray bottle, 10 moist cleaning wipes and a dust brush. In these past two years, I’ve only used the liquid a couple of times while we don’t have moist cleaning wipes left. That being said, if you clean your lenses regularly, most of the time the air blower, dust brush and microfibre cloth will be enough.
- Good: good set of quality cleaning tools, comes with a useful pouch to keep everything safe
- To consider: other brands offer more for less money
Camkix cleaning kit
If you don’t want to spend much on a cleaning kit, then Camkix offers you lots of stuff for less money. Certainly the bag is less stylish but you get more microfiber cleaning cloths, 50 sheets of lens cleaning tissue and a double sided lens cleaning pen (dust removable brush on one side, non-liquid cleaning element on the other side).
The brushes feel a little bit cheap and can lose some of their bristles occasionally, and the non-liquid cleaning pen can attract dust so make sure to cover it as soon as you’ve done with it. After the first use, it may leave a few small black particles on the lens but they are easily removable with a cloth. There is an extra brush that can be useful to get rid of dust from the various nooks and crannies of your camera.
- Good: lots of stuff for a very low price
- To consider: brushes and pen feel a little bit cheap
Bonus: SD cards
As far as SD cards go, I can only recommend the ones I’ve been using for many years and that never caused me any problems. One of these is the Sandisk Extreme Pro SDXC 64GB (U3, Class 10) which is great for 4K video or if you shoot a lot in burst mode with RAW files. The card can house up to approximately 2500 files (lossless compressed) or 80 minutes of 4K video.
If you are not interested in video or don’t need large capacities, the 16GB or 32GB versions of SanDisk cards can be found at interesting prices.
Note: I’ve used Lexar cards in the past but had several problems with some of them so I now tend to avoid this brand. However I understand that others may have different opinions based on their own experience. The Lexar brand has recently been discontinued which means you may find interesting deals or discounts.
Do you have any other accessories to suggest for the Fujifilm X-T20? If so, don’t hesitate to leave a comment below!
You may also be interested in:
- Fujifilm X-T2 vs X-T20 – Complete comparison
- Fujifilm X-T1 vs X-T20 – Five key aspects analysed
- Peak Design Slide vs Slide Lite vs Leash straps