Reddit Reddit reviews Sea to Summit Lite Line Clothesline

We found 5 Reddit comments about Sea to Summit Lite Line Clothesline. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Laundry Storage Products
Home Storage & Organization
Home & Kitchen
Sea to Summit Lite Line Clothesline
Clothesline measures more than 11’6” feetDual cord with beads to hold garments in placeStows away in the tiniest nylon pouchWeighs just 1.3 ozPouch dimensions 2 1/2" x 1 1/2"
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5 Reddit comments about Sea to Summit Lite Line Clothesline:

u/VaughnTomTucker · 7 pointsr/onebag

When I'm not around a washing machine, I hand wash yesterday's socks, underwear, and t-shirt arm pits. I find my stuff needs a washing machine after 3-4 hand washings.

If I'm feeling lazy, and there's no consequences to taking a longer shower, I'll shower with my underwear/socks on, then at the end take them off and give them a final scrub. Doesn't work as well...but did I mention lazy?

I carry this clothesline, this sink stopper, and most importantly, Dr. Bronners soap! It does a good job of deodorizing, and I only have to put in a few drops in each "load" of hand laundry.

u/_PM_ME_YOUR_HOPES_ · 4 pointsr/onebagging

I'm currently coming home from a one week trip where we did a combination of hiking and staying in hotels / airbnbs. I had purchased a scrubba bag and was anxious to use it. I'm personally on board with the onebag philosophy of doing laundry every night or two so as being able to pack light.

My take on the scrubba bag is it's pretty neat. The nodules do help a little in helping break dirt off of clothes. The air bleed is nice for getting all of the air out of the bag when sealing it up, and the clear window is helpful in seeing the water get cloudy from all the dirt coming out of the clothes. While not using the scrubba I just rolled up a small bottle of non rinse detergent and a clothes line for drying,making it a somewhat simpler process since im doing it every night.

My conclusion is that for a situation like mine, where we hiked through water falls and streams, I would have rather of just brought a dry bag / day pack to use for laundry AND to use as a waterproof day pack. Also I brought a dedicated laundry clothes line when 15 ft of Paracord would have sufficed just fine and been able to use in other situations also. The laundry soap was nice because it was "non-rinseable" but I still rinsed my clothes abyways, so using the same Dr bronners I use for my hair would have worked too.

Here are some links to the products I used:

Scrubba Wash Bag - Portable Laundry System For Camping, Hiking, Backpacking and Travel

Soakwash Liquid Laundry Wash, 12-Ounce, Scentless

The ORIGINAL Sun & Sheets Superior Quality Compact Adjustable Travel Bungee Clothesline

What I may use instead in the future:

Earth Pak- Waterproof Dry Bag with Front Zippered Pocket Keeps Gear Dry for Kayaking, Beach, Rafting, Boating, Hiking, Camping and Fishing with Waterproof Phone Case

Sea To Summit Lite Line Clothesline

Paracord Planet Mil-Spec Commercial Grade 550lb Type III Nylon Paracord 25 feet Turquoise

Dr. Bronner's Magic Soaps Fair Trade and Organic Castile Liquid Soap, Peppermint, 2 Fluid Ounce

Also, as a side note, I found these great little bottles for storing soaps and lotions a lot more efficiently than "travel sized" bottles:

MOMA Muji PE Cylinder Bottle with Snap Cap - 12ml

u/cwcoleman · 2 pointsr/CampingGear

Don't focus on attempting to waterproof clothing that isn't meant to be waterproof. That's a recipe for disaster.

The key is to make sure the waterproof items you have are quality. Starting with the rain jacket.

Wear layers under your waterproof shells. Shirts made from wool would be great for example. Wool keeps you warm when wet, resists stink, and generally comfortable to wear in rough conditions. I like Icebreaker brand (top quality, top price) and Smartwool. Patagonia in general makes killer 'working' clothing, and also other technical layers that would do you well in a cleanup situation.


I assume you'll be wearing some type of waterproof footwear, like rubber boots. Like these:


    You could go all out and get a pair of waders if you really think you'll be in standing water for long periods (which probably isn't a good idea really). Then maybe a pair of crocks or other chill shoes to 'relax' in around camp.


    Definitely get a variety of pairs of socks from those brands I listed above. Short ones, tall ones, thick ones, whatever you think you need.


    No secret to drying clothes quickly. If there is power - look for laundry facilities. Rope for hanging stuff and some clothespins may be best. Like this maybe:



    A quality headlamp and multitool sound valuable for that situation. Black Diamond Storm is a great option for headlamp, plus extra batteries. Leatherman is a top knife/tool brand.

    Leather gloves would be key for working in a disaster situation. Kinko is a brand I like, but I use mine for ski season not warm weather.

    Maybe a Buff neck thing, to keep the sweat off. They make some fun colors. You could get a few to give your team/friends to create a bond. Like everyone wearing a tiedye pattern or something fun.


u/DeimosValvicious · 2 pointsr/onebag

I use this clothes line that weighs almost nothing. So far so good

u/littlebloofox · 2 pointsr/onebag


In an old comment of yours also replying to a laundry sink bag, you mentioned the things you'd change for the future. In that, these two items were listed:

Sea To Summit Lite Line Clothesline

Paracord Planet Mil-Spec Commercial Grade 550lb Type III Nylon Paracord 25 feet Turquoise

My question is what's the paracord for? At first I thought it was to switch out your old clothes line method, but then I saw the sea to Summit one. Also how is the Dr. Bronner soap treating you? Is it a nice peppermint smell? Does it clean your clothes well?