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Helium Sleeping Bag: 15 Degree Down

Marmot Helium Sleeping Bag: 15 Degree Down

from $398.95

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Sawtooth Sleeping Bag: 15 Degree Down

Marmot Sawtooth Sleeping Bag: 15 Degree Down

from $238.95

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Cosmic Sleeping Bag: 20 Degree Synthetic

Kelty Cosmic Sleeping Bag: 20 Degree Synthetic

from $114.95

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Alpine Bivy

Outdoor Research Alpine Bivy

$239.95

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Tents From Top Brands

Advanced Bivy

Outdoor Research Advanced Bivy

$319.95

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Summit Park Sleeping Bag: 15 Degree Down

Big Agnes Summit Park Sleeping Bag: 15 Degree Down

$299.95

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Altair Sleeping Bag: 0 Degree Down

Therm-a-Rest Altair Sleeping Bag: 0 Degree Down

from $489.95

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Original Sleeping Bag: 35 Degree Synthetic

Selk'bag USA, Inc. Original Sleeping Bag: 35 Degree Synthetic

$158.95

4 5 (2)

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King Solomon Sleeping Bag: 15 Degree Down

Big Agnes King Solomon Sleeping Bag: 15 Degree Down

$449.95

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100% Silk Sleeping Bag Liner

Rab 100% Silk Sleeping Bag Liner

from $57.95

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Deer Park Sleeping Bag: 30 Degree Down

Big Agnes Deer Park Sleeping Bag: 30 Degree Down

$249.95

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Silk Sleep Sack - Double

Grand Trunk Silk Sleep Sack - Double

$99.95

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Fleece Sleeping Bag Liner

Kelty Fleece Sleeping Bag Liner

$64.95

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How to Choose Between Sleeping Bags

Three and four-season sleeping bags come in two varieties: down insulated and synthetic insulated. Each insulation offers a distinct set of advantages and disadvantages, so it’s important to do some research before you pick your sleeping bag. Temperatures, weather, and sleeping style are all considerations when making your choice.

Down
Down is the lightest, warmest, and most packable form of insulation. However, down loses some of its insulating properties when wet and tends to be more expensive than synthetic insulation. Shop Down Sleeping Bags
Related Content How to Choose the Right Camping Sleep System
Synthetic
Synthetic insulation can better handle wet conditions and usually has a lower price tag than down, but it's also bulkier and heavier. Take this into consideration when planning long trips. Shop Synthetic Sleeping Bags
Related Content How to Take Care of Your Sleeping Bag

How to Choose Gloves and Mittens

Protect Your Hands from the Weather
How to Choose Gloves & Mittens

From what you wear on your head to what covers your toes, every article of clothing has a particular purpose in the outdoors. Gloves protect your fingers and allow fine motor control while mittens offer extra warmth by allowing your fingers more skin-on-skin contact. Hybrid gloves (also called lobster mittens) offer the warmth of mittens and the dexterity of gloves. Consider the following aspects when shopping for hand protection: weather conditions, insulation, and design or shape.

Conditions:

For cold and wet weather, look for winter handwear with a waterproof coating (DWR) or waterproof shell fabric like Gore-Tex and plenty of insulation. Often, a waterproof breathable shell fabric will help to protect your hands from the warmth-robbing effects of wind.

Insulation:

For cold conditions or cold hands, insulated handwear is the only way to go. Synthetic insulations like PrimaLoft dry quickly and are less affected by moisture than down insulation. Down offers the best warmth-to-weight ratio.

Design:

A gauntlet-style cuff keeps wetness and cold air from creeping up the sleeve of your jacket. This design can feel bulky to some so if you want a sleeker fit look for a glove with a slim cuff that slips under your jacket cuff.