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Pile on the warmth without all the weight.

Big Agnes packed a lot of warmth into its Pomer Hoit UL 0 Degree Down Sleeping Bag. A member of Big Agnes' highly technical Divide Superlight series, the Pomer Hoit has been updated with the addition of hydrophobic down insulation as well as a water-resistant treatment to its outer fabric. Big Agnes also employed its innovative top-only design, so all that fluffy warmth is on top where it can actually do some good; underneath, you'll find a sleeve, into which you can slip your sleeping pad for effective insulation against the cold, hard ground. The no-draft zipper tube, collar, and wedge between the bag and pad virtually eliminates areas of cold-air leaks, so you keep that warmth you're generating all to yourself. Stuff your sleeping pad into the half-length sleeve, attach your liner to the interior loops (if you feel the need), stick your camp pillow into the pillow pocket, and rest easy during the storm.

  • 0 degree temperature rating
  • 850-fill DownTek down insulation
  • Mummy shape
  • Pertex water-resistant outer fabric
  • Ergonomic hood
  • Draft tube and collar
  • 70-inch YKK side zipper
  • Integrated half pad sleeve
  • Built-in pillow pocket
  • Flow construction
  • Stuff and storage sack included

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Big Agnes Pomer Hoit UL Sleeping Bag: 0 Degree Down

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Here's what others have to say...

5 5

Near perfect ultralight winter bag.

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

This has been my go to bag for winter camping in AK for a few years now. For the past three winters, I've been using it with an Exped Downmat 7 UL xs, with backpack under feet. With this setup I've been too warm to keep my down jacket or puff pants on all night down to -12F ambient temperatures. I have no doubt I could push it below -20F comfortably with down jacket, puff pants and balaclava. Much below that, I would be wrapped in a space blanket inside the bag if I couldn't keep moving. The only downside, for me, is that it's a little too snug in the shoulders. I have broad shoulders and like to keep my water bottles, headlamp and damp gear in the bag with me overnight. Getting a bottle to my mouth requires me to unzip a little. I'm sure that snugness is part of why it's so warm though, so it's a worthwhile compromise. I usually prefer to stuff it into a 15L drybag, but occasionally put it in a compression sack, and the loft does not appear to have suffered much because of that. 3 winters on and water still beads up on the shell.

What pad sizes work with this sleeping bag?

Pad sizes that work with each sleeping bag size:

Regular (Sleeping Bag): 20" wide (51cm)

Long (Sleeping Bag): 20" wide (51cm)

Anytime you have a Big Agnes question, shoot me an email and I'll make sure to work with you 1-on-1!

Jared D.
Expert Gearhead