Best Microsoft Surface Pro Sleeves (Surface Pro 3 to 7) of 2022

Microsoft's Surface Pro lineup, now expanded to include the refreshed Pro 7, features slim, light devices. It's understandable why you'd want to keep your Pro in pristine condition, and a sleeve is a popular solution. We've rounded up a bunch of the best right here that will provide some stylish protection for your device.

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We've long been fans of what WaterField Designs creates for Surface products, and the Dash Sleeve is a perfect example. Each one is handmade from quality materials in San Francisco, and you get a lifetime limited warranty to help swallow that relatively steep price. Choose your Pro model, choose a color for the ballistic nylon exterior, and choose between horizontal or vertical orientation. It's a custom fit, but it has enough room inside for a Surface Pro and Type Cover.

The outside of the Dash is covered with a water-resistant coating to better protect against rain, and the inside has foam padding that can help your Pro fare better in the event of an accidental drop. An elastic loop folds over the top of the sleeve to keep your Pro in place, and there's a zippered pocket on the back for other small accessories. If you opt for the vertical orientation, you will also get a dedicated Surface Pen slot.

If you're not looking to spend as much, but you still want excellent protection, the tomtoc 360 (opens in new tab) is no doubt a better choice. It has thick padding around all corners rather than just along the edges, which offer robust protection against accidental drops. The main zippered pocket has a soft lining to prevent scratches, and the outer zippered pocket has room for your smaller accessories. Choose from a few different designs and colors to best match your style.

Rich Edmonds
Senior Editor, PC Build

Rich Edmonds is Senior Editor of PC hardware at Windows Central, covering everything related to PC components and NAS. He's been involved in technology for more than a decade and knows a thing or two about the magic inside a PC chassis. You can follow him over on Twitter at @RichEdmonds.