The majority of oil sands are too deep for surface mining extraction; hence, in-situ techniques such as Steam-Assisted Gravity Drainage (SAGD) must be used. However, SAGD in low-pressure, top water, reservoirs shows relatively poor performance. To improve SAGD, solvent can be co-injected with steam, as in Expanding Solvent SAGD (ES-SAGD) leading to enhanced recovery, rates, and efficiency. Like most pressurized processes, a competent caprock is needed to prevent steam losses to maintain good efficiency and rates. There exist significant oil sand resources that are considered inaccessible because they are shallow (low-pressure) with little or no caprock with top water zones. Solvent addition allows reduced operating pressure, which makes it amenable for low pressure, shallow reservoirs. This research examines ES-SAGD, with non-condensable gas co-injection, in reservoirs with top water that has the potential to quench the chamber and stagnate oil drainage. The results reveal complex dynamics between the depletion chamber and overlying water zone and operating strategies that extend the life of the chamber thus raising the recovery factor. Low-pressure ES-SAGD operating strategies can be used to efficiently recover bitumen from shallow reservoirs with top water. A key finding from this study is that addition of non-condensable gas to ES-SAGD can significantly improve recovery, rate, and efficiency. Given the volume of shallow oil sands reservoirs with top water, development of processes to unlock this type of resource is important and critical to further growth of in situ oil sands recovery in Alberta. The results provide a technical basis to construct feasible low-pressure ES-SAGD processes for this type of reservoir.