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If moving fast in the backcountry is a concern, you need the lightest, most packable bag that you can get your hands on. The North Face Hightail 3S 15-Degree Sleeping Bag can handle camping in most areas from mid-spring to mid-fall and weighs an incredible two pounds. Also, because it's made with 850 fill-power down, it packs down to an incredibly small size in your pack, so you'll have plenty of room for the rest of your essentials.

  • 15-degree rating means this is a true 3-season bag with an ideal comfort temperature rating of 27 degrees Fahrenheit (-3 degrees Celcius)
  • 850 fill-power down is lightweight, ultra-packable, and extremely warm with efficient insulating qualities
  • Mummy shape for efficient insulation and smaller pack size
  • Waterproof breathable Pertex Endurance shell fabric at the head, collar, and footbox to prevent wet-out in moisture-prone areas
  • Insulated hood, draft tube, and draft collar designed to eliminate cold spots
  • 2-way separating zippers allow you to vent the lower part of the bag
  • Full-length zipper for easy in and out
  • 2 bags can be zipped together
  • Glow-in-the dark zipper pulls make it easier to get in and out at night
  • Anti-snag zipper reinforcements keep your zippers from getting caught or chewing up the fabric
  • Vaulted ergonomic footbox keeps your feet from getting claustrophobic
  • Nylon stuffsack included
  • Reviews
  • Q & A

What do you think about this product?

Have questions about this product?


  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I had a summer bag and a winter bag, now I use this one for everything. I am a warm sleeper, so you my differ, but at the rated 27 degrees I was fine in just light underwear. I'm 5'-8 and 179 pounds and this bag seems to have plenty of room for my elbows and to roll over in. The regular length might be a bit long for me, but I have always put my clothing in the foot and a shorter bag wouldn't save much weigh. The zipper works well all the time if I take the necessary care with it. The zipper tab glows in the dark more brightly than I would have ever guessed. I like the features of extra water resistance on the ends and the synthetic pads. Before purchasing it I thought those might just be gimmicks, but now I think they add a real value to the bag. Most of all I like the weight. It does come in at just an ounce or so over two pounds in the stuff sack. Comes with a storage sack. The stuff sack could be smaller, but I just compress it in the bottom of my pack with all the other junk I carry. I have been backpacking and climbing for more decades than I care to remember and this is certainly the highest quality bag I have ever used. I did quite a bit of research before I purchased it using the weight vs rating vs price vs fill power vs ranking in reviews and this is what I choose and I'm a happy camper.

Quick sizing question- I'm 5'11" and weigh...

Quick sizing question- I'm 5'11" and weigh about 140 pounds, but won't have a chance to check sizing at a physical retailer before I order the bag. Would I be fine in the regular size or should I get the long? I have a hard time in sleeping bags that feel tight so I wasn't sure which way to go with the 3S.


Hey Maks,

If you tend to have a tough time with snug sleeping bags, I'd recommend sizing up to the Long, especially if you don't mind the extra two ounces of weight. You'd certainly fit in the Regular, but the Long will give you an extra few inches of breathing room.

Hope this information helps!

Would it be a terrible idea to get the...

Would it be a terrible idea to get the Long even though I'm under 6' tall? I like the idea of keeping my puffy down at the bottom to have a warm jacket to put on in the morning

I am 6'1" and I've tried out the regular...

I am 6'1" and I've tried out the regular in a North Face store. It fits me but I'm thinking it might be a little snug overall. Should I bump up to the long?


In addition to you being 6'1'' and getting the extra room for "comfort," one of the additional benefits is room at the bottom of your bag to either put your liners from your boots or additional layers at the bottom of your sleeping bag if you find that you're feet get cold or if you want to put on warm layers in the morning.

Jared D.


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