2007 Model No Longer Available
Therm-a-Rest Ridge Rest Sleeping Pad - 2007 BCS
Named for its pattern of ridges and valleys, The Thermarest Ridge Rest is warmer, softer, and more comfortable than other non-molded closed-cell foam pads. The Ridge Rest is lightweight and light on the wallet. The standard Thermarest Ridge Rest, made with laminated foam, is available in large, regular, and short sizes.
Talk shop with all the gear freaks out there: ask 'em questions, upload/browse photos, and give your 2¢.
Great all-around pad
December 15, 2008
The RidgeRest is a great pad for those who don't need the benefits of an Thermarest-like air mattress. It is cushy enough for use on hard surfaces, and it warm enough (check the R value - it's higher than a comparable ProLite 3 pad) for fringe season hiking. Take two of them and you're good down to -20F or colder - I certainly am. The pad also makes a create framesheet for frameless packs, and rolls up nice to slip underneath a pack lid or be attached to your framed pack by straps or otherwise.
Skip getting the regular size and go with the short; it will save you five ounces. Just put your pack underneath your feet and put the top of the pad at your shoulders. Use a fleece vest or other insulation as a pillow.
sweet pad for the car camp
August 18, 2012
light weight but does not fold down very small would fit on the outside of the pack but not great for the overnight-er
Hey w winder,
Thanks for the question. Here are the dimensions for the Therm-a-Rest Ridge Rest Sleeping Pad:
[large ] 25 x 77 x 0.625 in;
[regular ] 20 x 72 x 0.625 in;
[short ] 20 x 48 x 0.625 in
By: Wally Phillips
June 12, 2012
An ok sleeping pad
November 29, 2008
This is an ok sleeping pad. Adds an ok amount of cushion when sleeping. It does help with any annoying bumps and ruts on the ground when sleeping, but I would've preferred spending a few more bucks on a self inflating air pad. It is lightweight but does take up a lot of space, cant roll it tightly. It is a tough pad and will hold up to a lot of abuse.
This pad does provide some warmth from the ground. Pair this with a sleeping bag and you should be fine in any temp. It also protects your sleeping bag from packing out. If you need a cheap solution to a sleeping pad, it is better than the cheap blue foam pads, but Id prefer an air pad over this.
February 11, 2009
I keep an Ultra Lite pack in my vehicle. It doubles as an emergency pack should anything ever happen with the vehicle leaving me to walk to civilization. My brother and I recently went on a day pack. Once while it was snowing, we went for a hike for most of the day. When we stopped for food, We used our pads directly on the snow to have a place to set our packs and to sit while we boil water and eat. My Ridge Rest (3/4) kept me insulated from the ground better than expected and when I picked it up, there was no snow stuck to it. I used it again with my bivy sack and 50 degree rated down bag. Again it was snowing and the pad was more than enough insulation from the ground. I put my jacket folded flat under my feet just to keep things level. Even though it was 31 degrees, the 50 degree bag had enough help from the pad and the bivy to keep me warm. I have tried a similar arrangement without the pad and sleep was impossible because the ground sucks the heat right out of you. The pad is bulky when packed but it deploys in an instant. At nine ounces, the pad can be strapped to any part of your pack without causing a shift in weight distribution.
Note: A survival situation may go on for any duration of time and happen in any sort of terrain. Not only is it advisable that a survival pack has a pad but the pad should not be inflatable. Tow months in the mountains and it will surely fail if it has to hold air in order to work. With no pad, you may freeze to death even if you have all the other survival gear.
Any chance of getting more short sizes in stock?
Any chance of getting more short sizes in stock?
By: Josh C
June 9, 2012
We do not currently have any more Short on order.
By: Arthur Debowski
June 9, 2012
I got what I paid for---a nice light pad!!!
October 25, 2004
I recently bought the Marmot Trestles 15 sleeping bag in a package deal with this pad. Reading the above reviews make me wonder if anyone here has even camped before!! This is a $20 ultralight closed cell pad--not an inflatable bed!! If you want a pad that is light, low priced, and actually quite comfortable, look no further! Just remember--this pad sleeps like a $20 pad. Got what I paid for and couldn't be happier with my purchase. ***** in my book!!
Inexpensive & Lightweight
December 27, 2007
I've used this sleeping pad mainly for short winter backpacking trips where a lightweight pad is important. Being closed cell foam it insulates quite well from the cold ground & is fairly comfortable. It is also very inexpensive. The only negative I've found is it's bulky size when rolled up. Even in the stuff sack, it is still a good size package. If you're on a budget, this is a good choice.
September 19, 2008
This pad is a good deal for the price. Yes it is a little bulky but if you want something smaller then go spend 75-100 bucks on an air pad. I used this in about 35 degree weather at night and the unsulated very well.
The ground was also very hard and I slept like a baby all night. For its bulkyness, it is very light. I just strapped it to the outside of my pack and it worked great. I would recommend this pad for anybody who doesn't want to spend 75 bucks on an airpad and doesn't mind a little bulkyness.
This says it's made in China, but I was pretty certain Therm-a-rest
This says it's made in China, but I was pretty certain Therm-a-rest pads were made in the USA.
Can someone who owns this clarify the country of origin?
By: Aram Maciul
December 2, 2010
According to the Therm-a-Rest website they're "Made in USA."
By: Matt Johnson
January 26, 2011
The BC info is wrong, this pad is made in the US.
Just looked at the pad, it has "Cascade Designs Seattle WA", and although it doesn't say "made in USA" like the inflatable pads, the C.D. website does say that it is. Cascade Designs does make all of their pads in the US, although they do manufacture some products in china (I.E. Haven top bag).
By: Simon Hatfield
December 2, 2010
December 15, 2008
This is a seriously comfortable & warm sleeping pad. I've owned two of these pads over the past 12 or so years and can attest to their quality and performance. Yes, they are a little bulky for the trail, but that has never really bothered me (I kind of like the old school look of it all wound up tight on my backpack). Forget about inflatable pads, waste of money, and they don't keep you warm. Go with the "Ridge"!
The stuff for winter camping
September 4, 2009
Why I love it #1: Insulates well against snow #2: Doesn't slide around on snow. Ridges! Yay #3: My shoulders and hips don't bottom out like they do on inflatable pads.Yeah, it's kinda bulky, just strap it on the back of your pack, it's light and won't throw you off balance.
photo from little cottonwood canyon, in backcountry.com's backyard.
July 10, 2009
Sometimes the day ends on a, well....ugly note. That's why it's always good to double-up. You won't feel anything, but in this case, that's a good thing and, hey, you'll sleep worry free!
On a less ambiguous note, although light, this pad is too bulky for the little support it provides. If you need a moderately bulky, all-purpose backpacking pad, I'd go with the Trail Lite or the cushy Trail Pro. If you plan on sleeping on snow and every ounce counts, double-up this pad with a Prolite Plus and you'll be golden.
I like the little bit extra width of the large, but plan on cutting
I like the little bit extra width of the large, but plan on cutting length. Any special treating of the cut edge necessary?
By: Mike Nelson
May 19, 2010
I just use a scissor.
By: Philip Werner - Sectionhiker
February 3, 2011
Mike, the short answer is no, I would just use a knife and be done with it.
The reason is Polyethelene, as used here is a foamed thermoplastic, with a melting point around 220-260˚F, so if you try and take a lighter to the edge you will just make it hard and crunchy. You could try to use a lower temp heat device, like a curling iron or a heat gun, but I don't see much point in trying. I don't think the pad will absorb any extra moisture through the cut edge.
By: Lyric Rosatti
May 20, 2010
Bulky but Great Otherwise
November 28, 2008
As most already point out, this pad is great other than that its incredibly bulky. As part of my lightweight hiking set-up, I slide this inside my bivy between the ground and my sleeping bag. Its relatively warm and comfy for a closed-cell foam pad. My only wish is that it could pack down tighter. I strap it to the outside of my backpack where it doesn't effect the weight, but can be a pain when maneuvering through tight spots. The pad is also relatively tough. Despite many a meeting with sharp branches and rocks, its holding up much better than the old generic blue foam pads.
Did not meet expectations...
September 14, 2004
The ThermARest Ridge Rest is my first sleeping pad and I was sorely unimpressed on a recent trip. Our tents were set on a fairly flat section of a sand dune. It provided very minimal support and I tossed and turned constantly. I've learned that you definitely should not rely on just this pad to make you comfortable.
February 24, 2009
No worries of a deflating mattress due to puncture wounds or having to air up and deflate the mat every time you use it. For its size, the weight is pretty light and although it is larger than inflatables when packed, you can rely on it working properly.
If weight is a factor, yes.
August 28, 2008
I have both the 48 inch and the 72 inch Ridge Rest by Therm-a-rest. I use the 72 inch for winter camping. It provides just enough insulation for camping on snow, no extra. The 48 inch I use for summer backpacking and it is, in my opinion, the most comfortable thing you can carry at 9 ounces. It provides minimal comfort, but I am used to it and wouldn't carry anything heavier. It will not puncture or deflate in the middle of the night. It is not expensive. It is bulky, but I just tie it on to the back of my pack and that has never been a problem. Comfort is the only drawback. If you can afford the weight and cost of an expensive self-inflating Therm-a-Rest pad go for it. Otherwise this is a very good choice. Head and shoulders above a flat blue foam pad.
Is this pad okay for non-cold floors? Would it get too hot with
Is this pad okay for non-cold floors? Would it get too hot with the insulation?
November 28, 2008
remember also, insulation can insulate both against heat, and for heat. It can keep heat in, but it can also keep heat out. It can work as a sun shade if needed, such as an afternoon nap in a sunny area. The closed cell foam will keep hat out to a certain point, but if next to the body, it'll insulate keeping heat in.
By: Blaine Shillington
April 16, 2010
I've also used mine for indoor & outdoor use & it works just fine either way. It also works as a make shift flotation device.
July 31, 2009
I have used mine in a hammock in low 50s temps, not too warm even tho it wrapped around me somewhat.
By: Todd Harlos
June 25, 2009
The Ridge Rest is fine in warm weather, it isn't going to insulate you to the point where you are actually warm. Just sleep on top of the pad and sleeping bag so you can be comfortable. I use mine in warm weather all the time.
The whole point of insulation is to protect your from sleeping on snow or cold ground that can suck the life out of you. Almost all pads are designed to insulate to some degree.
May 3, 2009
I've used mine indoors and outdoors without feeling a difference in temperature. I have a 30 degree bag that I typically use and I'm generally pretty warm when I sleep, even when the temps dip below freezing.
By: Christian Johnson
November 28, 2008
great ultralight pad
June 6, 2007
i purchased this along with a lafuma down 650g bag - and the two of them together have proven to be a formidable lightweight/comfortable sleeping team. it rolls up pretty tightly (not as tight as an inflatable pad, though) and is extremely lightweight. it's certainly all i need - and contrary to popular belief (it seems) i think that it is incredibly comfortable for its small size / light weight. highly recommended
Therm-a-Rest Ridge Rest Sleeping Pad
June 12, 2008
Great price, Light, comfortable and kept me warm during my trip in January. If you want to see how I used this product you can read my review with the Outdoor Research Micro Night Bivy. The only thing is it is a little bulky for packing but I am very satisfied. I actually modified it to slide into my bivy.
September 18, 2008
Inexpensive (compare to $100 for a Prolite), durable, and featherweight. I got the full length and it's still a full half pound less than a Prolite 3. I let mine uncurl inside the body of my pack to stiffen it and give the pack some shape around my tent and miscellaneous gear. You can beat up this pad and not worry about it. Unroll it and be comfortable if you're taking a long lunch break. Great pad, doesn't compress, but it more than makes up for it.
Does the Job...
October 25, 2009
This is a good cheep mat for summer time. It's very lightweight and gives you some cushion. I cut the 72" down to about 60", just enough to pad me from my head to knees. Cutting it also helps keep the rolled up size smaller.
What side do you put up on the Ridge Rest, the gray or the green?
What side do you put up on the Ridge Rest, the gray or the green? I don't see the difference, but I thought I would ask in case I'm wrong.
August 26, 2008
It doesn't matter but I tend to go with the darker side, it shows dirt easier so you know what to clean off.
By: Matt Johnson
January 26, 2011
There is no correct or incorrect side. However I've found it is easier to use the outside of the rolled side.
July 31, 2009
Just be consistent with which side. It'll keep your bag cleaner and if you are layering with an air pad it will reduce the chance of a small poker getting picked up off the ground one time, then pushed into your air pad the next. Small chance but worth the tiny effort.
By: Hating Ohio
March 25, 2009
May 8, 2009
This sleeping pad is simple but it definitely gets the job done. It is easy to roll up and put on the bottom of your pack. Although it may not be as comfortable as the other pads you put air in, it is cheaper, less hassle, and you never have to worry about having a leak. It also does a great job at keeping you warm while laying on a cold surface. Simplicity rules!!
It is what it says it is
September 15, 2009
For the price, I am very satisfied with this pad. Let me first say that I can pretty much sleep anywhere and I almost never get cold. Having said that, I think this pad is great for its purpose. Its light weight and basically indestructable due to being made from closed cell foam. I feel like it gives plenty of padding for sleeping all night. I have used it in both on desert dirt and bumpy grassland. I was comfortable both places. I haven't used it in cold weather so I don't know how it insulates yet. But you can't beat the price.
Cheap and light.
June 12, 2009
If you're on a budget and trying to save ounces I would buy this pad. Get the torso length pad and prop your legs on your pack to keep them warm. I also use mine as a makeshift pack frame for my Golite Pinnacle. If you're buying this pad for comfort you may want to look elsewhere. It provides a little cushion but I feel its' main function is warmth.
April 5, 2004
I went from 3 pounds (my old one) to 9 OZ with this sleeping pad. I am a little biased bacause the lighter weight by far makes up for the minimal difference in insulation. Also it's not just a sleep pad, there is a seat anywhere if you have one of these and keep it easily accessible. Whether you're near a warm campfire (don't get too near) or on a 10 minute break up a steep accent.
May 17, 2005
This lightweight pad creates a forgiving layer between you and the debris that you choose to sleep on (sticks, rocks, etc). Thats it. Id much rather have this than nothing at all - even though it is bulky. If you're looking for luxury and comfort, stay home. I have the longer one, but if you're counting ounces and still want a pad, the smaller pad should suffice.
March 23, 2006
We've been car camping for years. My wife and I setup an air queen size mattress on the back of our Land Cruiser. It's a great setup, but no matter how good our sleeping bags were, it was always cold in there.
Last week we used our Thermarest pads for the first time. Side by side, they cover the whole surface area of the queen size air mattress. And it no longer cold!
It's amazing. I slept over 10 hours the first night we tried them
It is what it is
October 18, 2009
A lot of reviewers below complained about this pad. It's a $25 sleeping mat. For $25, it does what it was designed to do: act as a basic-functioning sleeping mat. Thermarests and other "nice" pads are expensive because they perform much better. Also, the ridgerest is not a good choice for direct contact with snow because the ridges will actually pick up the snow, making it hard to knock all the snow off with the end result of additional weight.
It does what I ask of it
January 21, 2010
I use this pad for winter camping under an inflatable pad, and it does the job of keeping insulated from the frozen ground. It also make a good seat when lounging around camp or for a rest stop on the trail. Wouldn't want to use it alone for sleeping, but that is my personal preference. I know plenty of people do, but I like a lot more cussion.
Bombproof Sleeping Pad
February 19, 2010
In my opinion a good nights sleep is very important while backpacking. I am a side sleeper and this pad just doesn't give me a good nights sleep. But I didn't buy the pad for sleeping on. I bought it specifically for winter backpacking as a very light weight bench in the snow and as a backup pad if anyone's inflatable pad sprung a leak. The thing I love most about this pad is you can use it anywhere without worries of ruining it. We tossed it over a snowy log without fear that a sliver would harm the pad and we used it buy the campfire where a few sparks had there way with the foam (had this been an inflatable pad these sparks would have ended its life). I like traveling light but there are always a few things that I MUST have, one of which is a dry warm butt and this pad is perfect for that.
Therm-a-rest Ridgerest shorty
January 9, 2011
I got my ridgerest shorty just before a 10 day trip to Alaska for winter survival school. I was impressed at how well this pad insulated against the frigid snow. Not only did I use the shorty as a ground pad at night, I also used it as an insulated seat during the day. The foam it is constructed from is extremely comfortable and the ridge/valley design makes it extremely warm. I would recommend it to anyone looking for a reasonably priced 3-season pad, or as part of a multi-pad winter sleep system.
Bueno, but a bit bulky
September 2, 2010
This really is an excellent pad to take with you on most camping/backpacking trips; it's very lightweight, pretty durable, and insulates you and your bag well. The only downside is the bulkiness of it when it's rolled up. Total, mine is about 8 inches thick when rolled. Think of strapping an extremely light log somewhere on your pack.
Other than the thickness, this thing is great, and the value can't be beat.
March 15, 2010
I ordered the Short version which is very light, weighing only 9oz. When I got it, it was way shorter than I expected. I'm 5'9" and it doesn't even reach my knees when laying on it. I found that this doesn't really matter though since you really only need to insulate your upper half when sleeping. If your legs get cold, you can just throw some extra clothes under your legs. I like how tight you can roll up the pad. Fits very well between your main pack and the top pack portion of your bag. I role up my tent poles inside this pad and it works very well.
September 23, 2009
It's big and bulky, and not very comfortable. I will keep it because it is cheap, but definitely nothing to use for backpacking!
August 25, 2008
Very light, a bit bulky, and warm enough for 3 seasons so far- (haven't tried it in winter yet)
Nice pad, but not for backpacking
March 23, 2011
I bought the long because I'm a tall guy, but I didn't realize it was also 5 inches wider. Maybe a smaller size would have worked, but there was no way this thing was fitting in my pack. This pad was really comfortable, but I ended up going with a self-inflating model to save space.
catastrophic failure proof
daniel joe oconnor
February 20, 2011
i've sworn off inflatables after my third ruined trip with those things. finaly i bought the heavy duty version. then going into week 3 at yosemite in jan. the thing developed a huge foot high 2ft. dia. blister near my legs so i couldn't sleep and went home. when i brought it back to the store [not backcountry] the guy asked what was wrong so i blew it up and he bout freaked and stuffed it behind the counter before too many customers would see. ha haaa!
Good for the price.
January 21, 2011
We use these for work and while they're nothing special they're good for the money that you pay. Not much cushioning but good insulation from the ground. Tends to be bulky, especially if you have to store and move 15 of them.
January 27, 2011
I use this pad as a base for my thermarest when camping next to the car (to shield the thermarest from sharp rocks or whatever) or on snow. It does the job.
Therm-a-Rest Ridge Rest Sleeping Pad
January 25, 2011
Bought this right before a camping trip. It worked great. This is the first sleeping pad I have ever used camping and I wonder why I never invested in one before. I highly recomend one. This one is easy to attach to your pack which is a huge plus.
December 23, 2010
I bought this pad to use under my dogs sleeping bag to take the chill off him. It is simple, closed cell so there is no inflating and it only weighs about a pound. In really cold conditions when the dogs aren't with me I slide it under my Big Agnes pad for extra insulation.
The Triple Wide
November 7, 2010
I have one this sleeping pad as well as a self inflating Therm-a-Rest, the Base Camp model. I find myself using this one much more often. The R Value on this is not as high, but I have used it in temperatures below freezing and have never had any problems. Plus it is much lighter weight.
Price is representitive of what you get
September 29, 2010
It's light, slightly bulky, but creates an adequate thermal barrier. I have used this to about 10 Degrees F without any issue. I strap this on the back of my pack and so far it shows no signs of wear and tear.
The price is right for what you get.
Bulky but worth the price
October 7, 2010
For someone on a budget it was worth the price. But it is kinda bulky, wouldn't taken too far. It keeps you warm and comfortable so I recommend it.
July 15, 2010
I've had this pad for several years. It is great, but there are things you should know. It is more comfortable than the ground, but I see this pad a must for warmth more than I do for comfort. This will help you reach the temperature rating of your sleeping bag without adding much weight to your pack.
My pad has been used on numerous backpacking trips. I've used it to do work beneath my car on pavement and gravel. I have taken it to outdoor movies ect.. After years of use it has help up extremely well and is just as effective now as it was the day I obtained it.
I have upgraded since, but it is nice to have an extra pad for friends or to double up with an inflatable pad during the winter.
February 3, 2010
Kept me warm, and comfortable when a spreader bar snapped on my bridge forcing me onto the ground.
September 10, 2009
Kept me warm and comfortable in cool temperatures. I slept like a rock, and didn't wake up sore. The bulky roll-up is a bit of a packing pain - took up more room than my sleeping bag. Very good pad for the price.
June 3, 2009
I got the RidgeRest for its light weight and low maintenance, for which I can recommend it. However, I spent several miserable, minimal sleep nights on it. Maybe I'm just too old and fat/heavy for these closed-cell pads anymore, but this provided little more comfort than sleeping directly on the ground. I got up tired, aching, stiff, grumpy, and wondering why the heck I ever liked backpacking. I went back to using the heavier but far more comfortable and cushioning self-inflating pad. For a weekend warrior like me (just a night or two per trip--perhaps not enough time to "get used to it" as other reviewers noted), the extra ounces are well worth the decent night's sleep--without a decent sleep, I don't want to backpack.
Therm-a-rest ridge rest
March 30, 2009
This is best closed cell foam pad made, period. I use mine in conjuntion with an inflatable pad in really cold weather or on its own in moderate weather. I had one that I cut up to make square sitting pads for sitting on cold rocks or for standing on when belaying in cold weather. For the price, this pad can not be beat.
no cushion between me and the grnd
March 5, 2009
I used this cushion on a five day trip along the GA Appalachian Trail. It is light weight and helped my sleeping bag keep me warm. However, it was misearable at providing cushion between me and the hard ground. I'm upgrading to the Therm-a-Rest Prolite Sleeping Pad on my next trip.
January 7, 2009
Something they hadn't requested but were happy to get. Kids have a 4-man tent and these pads should work well for them. Thanks for the quick delivery.
Especially liked the size choices.
Great pad for 20 bucks
December 1, 2008
Super light, comfortable enough, adds a lot of warmth, and this thing has gone through a buttload of abuse - it looks like it's been through a paper shredder and it's been through three boys' entire backpacking careers of six years each and still works like a charm. I still use this all the time. Tip - Especially if you are tall, you can still get the short and then put any extra gear (like your pack) under your feet for the same comfort and warmth without extra cost or weight.
Great so far
October 17, 2008
Just bough the Ridge Rest to add to what is a growing collection of sleeping pads. I have a Z Rest and the inflatable Women's Prolite 4. I like all of them for different reasons. The Z-Rest and Ridge Rest are comparable in specs though I think the RR is slightly warmer and lighter. It is a little more bulky than the Z-Rest - but I tie them both onto the outside of my pack, so it doesn't make much of a difference for me. The Ridge Rest (and Z-Rest) are perfect for insulating you from the cold and from keeping any condensation in your tent from getting onto your sleeping bag.
The tank of lightweight pads
April 14, 2008
Cheap, light, and gets the job done. 50+ miles of scruboak will understandably rip this little guy up a bit, but that won't detract from the comfort to weight ratio this thing brings to the backcountry. My only nitpick is that it could stand to be a bit smaller when rolled up.
Light is right
Jeater the beater
June 26, 2007
If your looking for a light pad that can take a beating this is the pad for you. Super versatile and rugged. Also, a great pad for winter camping as closed sell foam keeps the chill off your back.
However, if your looking to be super comfortable pad or are just want to save some coin, Don't. Buy a nice thick pad as a poor nights sleep can ruin your day.
Lightweight, easy to pack sleeping pad!
August 14, 2006
I have used this in Denali, Arches, Canyonlands, Zion, and the High Uinta Wilderness, and this pad stands up to all terrains! You just unroll and roll up, no stuff sack needed, and it is so light, you will not even remeber it is there till you pitch camp!
It does as advertised
June 23, 2006
It's a closed cell foam sleeping pad, what can I say? It's relatively comfortable. It is very short, so expect to sleep in fetal position if the ground is cold. I don't think I would buy this product again. It is extremely light, but too bulky for my purpose (multiple day mountain biking sessions). I would get the small, mummy-bag shaped inflatable sleeping pad next time.
September 27, 2004
I found nothing exceptional about this pad and I would agree with the first review that I was a bit sore and tossed and turned in order to try to find a comfortable position. I think a thicker pad with more support will be in order next time. For the price I am ok with it for now.
June 16, 2004
Got to add stucture to GoLite Trek pack I borrowed. Found that when I slept on side in shelters my hip bothered me and turned over every 20 mins. Will go back to my lightwt. thermarest air pad.
Therm-a-Rest Ridge Rest - simple and effective
September 16, 2008
This is a good simple pad. It is a bit bulky, but rolls up and clips easily to the outside of a pack. If space is a consideration, then check out an air pad. A foam pad is really useful for any terrain that has a lot of sharp objects like prickly plants or rocks. It also works well for camping on snow if combined with an air pad. The foam pad on the bottom keeps everything warmer, since air pads get really cold on snow.
May 3, 2010
real nice I don't know how I ever did without it. Found one latter in a local store for about 10 dollars cheaper though.
- cross-linked polyethelene
- [large ] 25 x 77 x 0.625 in; [regular ] 20 x 72 x 0.625 in; [short ] 20 x 48 x 0.625 in
- Rolled Size:
- (large) 25 x 8 in, (regular) 20 x 7.5 in, (short) 20 x 6.5 in
- (large) 1 lb 2 oz, (regular) 14 oz, (short) 9 oz
- Recommended Use:
- lightweight backpacking, ultra-durable