Reddit Reddit reviews Coleman 0°F Mummy Sleeping Bag for Big and Tall Adults | North Rim Cold-Weather Sleeping Bag, Olive

We found 21 Reddit comments about Coleman 0°F Mummy Sleeping Bag for Big and Tall Adults | North Rim Cold-Weather Sleeping Bag, Olive. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

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Coleman 0°F Mummy Sleeping Bag for Big and Tall Adults | North Rim Cold-Weather Sleeping Bag, Olive
Mummy-style adult sleeping bag for camping in temperatures as low as 0 degrees FahrenheitCan accommodate most people up to 6 feet 2 inches in heightSemi-sculpted hood tightens with a drawstring to seal in heat; Unzip the bottom for extra ventilation on warmer nightsQuilting construction, insulated footbox, and Thermolock draft tube for warmth and heat retentionZipPlow system plows away fabric to prevent snagging during zipping
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21 Reddit comments about Coleman 0°F Mummy Sleeping Bag for Big and Tall Adults | North Rim Cold-Weather Sleeping Bag, Olive:

u/mjhasley · 28 pointsr/camping

Coleman North Rim Adult Mummy Sleeping Bag

It did. I was still dressed for it, though. Layers, socks, hat and such. Some folks seem to be able to sleep in less. But yes, by 6am my feet were starting to get a bit chilly, but it was time to get up anyway. So overall, I’d say a 9 out of 10. It got to about 25 degrees.

u/justafurry · 6 pointsr/Vore

It depends.

I forget what its called, but you have to use a sleeping bad with this type of fabric.

If you use powdered jlube and mix it up thick, it will take a few hours for it to start absorbing into the stuffing. I've never had it seep all the way through the bag. You can literaly make a pool of it in there and it will stay for hours.

As for washing, i have a top loading washing machine. Put it on deep water clean, and it washes it all out. Hang dry only takes 5 or 6 hours. (I just hang it over the shower head by the feet part of the bag).

As far as mixing the jlube, i boil distilled water, add the powder to a dry mug, and pour the boiling water in. Mix for a minute or two and its good to go in 30 min (but will be hot as hell still, so i let it cool for an hour). Raging boil works best.

You gotta use distilled because if thier is any minerals in the water, it wont mix evenly.

u/StriderTB · 5 pointsr/CampingGear

Were you sleeping on a pad? That makes a world of difference between staying warm or freezing at night. Most inflatable air mattresses suck heat away from you, so a closed cell foam mat would help. Also, what you wear in the bag helps. I usually sleep in long sleeve merino base layers, wool socks and even a hat.

I have this big, heavy Coleman North Rim bag for cold weather car camping duty. Pretty cheap too.

u/RojinShiro · 5 pointsr/NoStupidQuestions

If you're going cold-weather camping make sure you get a bag rated for low temperatures, like this. Otherwise, you can get one like this. If you want to spend some more money and are going to start camping more often, I'd suggest a mummy bag like this.

Also, rookie campers also tend to forget a sleeping mat, like this. You put this underneath your sleeping bag so that while you sleep, you aren't laying on the hard ground. It's not strictly necessary, but it'll make sleeping a lot easier, and they usually help conserve your warmth if you're camping in cold weather. You can take any normal pillow you have, but it should probably be one that you're not afraid of getting dirty.

u/Utopian_Pigeon · 3 pointsr/Charlotte

Slept in this bad boy in 5 degree weather. Feet got a little chilly but was comfy otherwise

Edit: It's a little bulky but not super heavy

u/LynchWC · 3 pointsr/vandwellers

Current temps have been around high 20s-32ish at night. as someone that loves sleeping bags my first recommendation is to get two wool blankets. I currently use 1 fleece blanket, 1 wool blanket, 1 shitty lightweight comforter, and I am so damn warm!!
I am going to get one more wool to replace the comforter.
But this is a sleeping bag I love and takes care of all of those just about

u/Philosopherski · 2 pointsr/CampingGear

I know Coleman isn't the sharpest tool in the shed when compared to some high tech hiking/camping gear companies but here's my .2 cents. I started hiking this year. I bought this bag, it's a 40 degree, $50(at the time) bag that weights about 3lb. I wrap it in a tarp which also serves as my tent pad and strap it under my 33L osprey. I have gotten used to it and see no issues with the setup. now moving into the winter I'm getting the winter version of this bag I'll have it this week so if ur still in the market i can give u the rundown of what I see.
I guess the take away here is that some gear is meant to last for a LONG time. I prefer to know what I want before I make a bigger investment so when I start having problems, I'll upgrade.

u/Abaddon_4_Dictator · 2 pointsr/camping

I'm in CO too, no clue why you would want to leave CO to go camping, but look here (under mvum's) for dispersed camping in Lincoln National Forest.

What type of gear do you have? If you expect to be comfortable at 30F, why not just get a 0F mummy bag (like this ~$35 usd one, which I use) and camp much closer to home?

u/StefOutside · 2 pointsr/CampingGear

I don't think you'd find a -5C sleeping bag that will pack small enough to backpack easily for $100CAD unless you find some very good sales. You'd need to choose a synthetic and it would likely be quite bulky and heavy, or it will be rated very liberally and wouldn't keep you as warm as it says.

Personally, I wouldn't cheap out on a sleeping bag anyways. Especially in cold weather, you want to be comfortable and warm away from civilization. You can check for deals on websites, I like TheLastHunt for past season gear but the good stuff gets snapped up very quickly and there are no returns unless the product comes damaged or different than what is ordered so you need to do your research in advance.

At full price, you'd probably need to spend another $50 minimum to find something rated to keep you warm at -5C. However, if you take care of a well made sleeping bag, it should last 10+ years with little loss of loft.

You may want to consider saving up a bit more and just purchasing a nice sleeping bag. You do have something like a Coleman or a Teton brand as an option, but it's going to be absolutely massive and the temp ratings are likely not very accurate.

Personally I chose a MEC brand (the Draco -9C) down sleeping bag. They are quite a bit past your price range (even the cheapest that fits your needs is about double your range.) I also have a 2C Chinook brand bag that I got for very cheap, but it's a summer bag.


If you want my honest opinion, don't cheap out on a cold weather sleeping bag. Other pieces of gear failing might be fine, or if you are car camping you have a safety net, but if a sleeping system fails you when backpacking, you could possibly be in a lot of trouble. If you can, spend a bit more and get something you can trust and enjoy your time in. $200-300 for something that will last you years and years is worth it.

Otherwise, buy a cheap bag and bring a whole lot of layers to sleep in and prepared to sleep quite uncomfortably and take up 50%-75% of your backpacks capacity.


Also make sure you use a sleeping pad, as it will add a lot of warmth to your sleep system. A friend likes this one that is fairly inexpensive and robust, with a good r-value for 3season use.

u/flighthaltWHAT · 2 pointsr/camping

Coleman 0°F Mummy Sleeping Bag for Big and Tall Adults | North Rim Cold-Weather Sleeping Bag, Olive

Haven’t tested this out in the wild yet, but it’s in your budget, rated for 0°F, and seems very warm and comfy when I tried it out inside! I got it on sale for $35 so you might want to wait and see if it’ll go back down to that

u/donkeyroper · 2 pointsr/GoodValue

Coleman North Rim Adult Mummy Sleeping Bag

I own this bag and absolutely love it for chilly car camping. I sleep in it in my boxers in the 20s! 3 years and many camping trips later and it still looks like new.

u/SimplyDown · 2 pointsr/priusdwellers

It's a Mummy sleeping bag but it's cheap, will fit you, and keep you warm. Add a couple of inexpensive fleece blankets to use when it's not so cold out and you'd be set.

u/scythe7 · 2 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

Dont forget a sleeping bag.

u/rollinscott · 2 pointsr/outdoorgear

For backpacking I've got an REI Magma 10, but that is a little more than you want to spend.

For car camping I've got a Coleman North Rim, hard to beat the price. Supposedly a 0F bag, I've had mine down to 20F and it was plenty warm. I've got two of these bags, the first one is still going strong and the second one the seams are falling apart on, so the quality might not be that great on them but for less than $40 I'd still recommend it.

u/ChingShih · 2 pointsr/CampingGear

I'm not a fan of Coleman, but I spent a month in Africa with this Coleman North Rim 0 Degree Mummy (not a referral link), with night temps down near freezing, and it worked out great. $64 + 15% Off = $54 and free shipping. Allegedly only 3.5lbs, too. I liked this bag for sleeping on a stretcher as it was nice and wide and long enough to fit tall people, but I was able to use some of that extra space to roll up the top into a pillow. The construction also kept the wind off me.

Some of the reviews mention quality control problems with the zipper getting stuck, but I didn't have that issue, so perhaps they've since resolved it or it's isolated to production at a specific factory.

u/subsequent · 1 pointr/CampingGear

Only gets as low as low-sixties in the summer here and I'm going in a few weeks. Not too sure if I'll camp much in the winter (or at all, really). I want to get back into it, but unsure of how much time I can invest into camping again. Not sure if I should get this, or just go cheap and get a cheap synthetic Coleman. Generic question, but thoughts?

Realistically, I would probably only need something that will be fine in warm-weather camping. In the spring, it can get as low as 40 in the mornings, and in the summers, it's around 60.

I like down because of how lightweight and long-lasting it is, but it does get humid in the summers here. And I probably would only take the bag out 1-2 times per year.

u/iynque · 1 pointr/CampingGear

You and a hand warmer in a reflective bivvy bag, in a synthetic sleeping bag, under a cheap down quilt. You can probably put it together for near or under $100 (these links total $114.66), and you have options to adjust how warm you need it to be, so it works winter and summer.

I used this setup (with a different synthetic bag that was on sale at the time) for some very cold nights. The heat reflective bivvy is a little uncomfortable sometimes, but it makes things so much warmer (and it’s much more comfortable than a Mylar space blanket). I now have better down quilts and no sleeping bag at all. Synthetic bags often provide better insulation, but are also bulkier and heavier than down. I needed smaller, lighter insulation. I also now use a USB hand warmer instead. Never tried hot water in a Nalgene bottle. 🤷🏼‍♂️

This setup’s warm enough that I didn’t need to wear a lot of layers, just my base layer, wools socks, and a down jacket.

u/nut_conspiracy_nut · 1 pointr/preppers

15F rated sleeping bag - only $29 for the next 3 hours:

Of course you can find the 0F one or even lower, but those bags are useless 99% of the time.

u/StrayaMate2000 · 1 pointr/Subaru_Outback

That looks legit. The sleeping #1 OP posted looks horrendous.

I would suggest getting a good sleeping bag brand [like this Coleman] (

u/BobSagetTheFaget · 1 pointr/vandwellers

What do you think of a cheap 0 deg F bag like this: - it's $40 - and well reviewed/endorsed by Amazon - which is 1/10th the cost of a custom enlightened equipment quilt bag (which I customized to $400).

I would like a bag around 0-10 deg for harsher winters hitting lows of 0-15 deg F but average temp in winter would be in the 20-30s F.

Is the sleeping quilt overkill at $200-400 if all you're doing is sleeping in the Prius?

u/number75 · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

$2500? Fuck, I guess it's time for a road trip~!

I'm gonna grab my car, grab my best friend, a dog, and this here book and drive across Canada. I'll stop at every tourist attraction, small town, and big city in Canada until that $2500 is done and gone. Where will I stay? I'll know when it gets dark and there's a hotel or motel in sight. Worst comes to worst, we'll always have sleeping bags. I suppose the vacation will end when I have learned the guitar and made it to Prince Edward Island.