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  • Emergency Sleeping Bag, Survival Bag, Emergency Zone Brand, Reflective Blanket
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Emergency Sleeping Bag, Survival Bag, Emergency Zone Brand, Reflective Blanket

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Price: $6.50 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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Sold by Basic Living and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
  • Don't be fooled by cheap imitations. Cheaper means thinner material and less durability. See the image above comparing an Emergency Zone Brand Sleeping Bag with a competitor.
  • 36" x 84"
  • Retains 80% of your radiant body heat
  • Wind and waterproof
  • Emergency Zone? Brand
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Frequently Bought Together

Emergency Sleeping Bag, Survival Bag, Emergency Zone Brand, Reflective Blanket + Emergency Mylar Thermal Blankets (Pack of 10)
Price for both: $13.49

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Product Description

Emergency Zone Brand. The Emergency Sleeping Bag is made of the same Mylar material as our emergency blanket but is formed into a sleeping bag to prevent heat loss even more efficiently. The bag retains 80 percent of body heat and is wind and waterproof. The bag measures 36 x 84 inches.

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 4.8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B000Y9H09Q
  • Item model number: 102
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (129 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #7,095 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Keep a couple in the car, boat, camper, house, etc.
BB Indiana
I was "fortunate" that the night time temps only dropped to about 20F and there was no wind to speak of.
K.O
I'm happy to say I haven't had to use this yet but it looks like it would be great in an emergency.
Frog Hat

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

332 of 336 people found the following review helpful By BB Indiana on November 16, 2009
Verified Purchase
Bought several of these to hand out to friends. While they look flimsy they are quite difficult to puncture. The conductive metalized surface is on the inside. In bright light you can see through one. These are so much warmer than a blanket made of the same material (I have both). The bag is about the size of a 'big hand' and can easily fit in the car, tackle box, even a coat pocket. They are very reflective and would be easy to spot from the air, just 'crunch them up' so there are many different reflecting angles. When they arrived, I unpacked one and tried it at 70 degrees F and became too warm in about 2 min... Once you unfold this thing, you will never get it back in the bag so I use a 'vacuum seal' food bag for used ones. Highly recommend everyone have one for each person. Keep a couple in the car, boat, camper, house, etc.

2010 FOLLOW UP:My lightweight sleeping bag was getting cold so I put my 'normal sleeping bag' INSIDE one of these, it made quite a difference...
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105 of 107 people found the following review helpful By K.O on January 23, 2012
I have been interested in these for a while because the concept was so peculiar. How could something so small, flimsy and light possible keep you warm in the dead of winter?
So I bought 2 of these. 1 to keep for emergency purposes and 1 to try on a winter backpacking trip to the Cutler Coast in Maine. This is one of the eastern most points in the United States. It's only a few miles from Canada and consequently another time zone.
Generally the January temperatures in Cutler at night are between 0F and 10F. When you add the wind chill from the Ocean it can make for some very harsh conditions. I was "fortunate" that the night time temps only dropped to about 20F and there was no wind to speak of.

I used the reflective bag inside a Bivy sack and tried out a number of different things. When I first started, I used it as a sleeping bag with my head sticking out of the top. Almost worthless! Any heat I retained was more likely due to the Bivy then the Reflective bag. No matter how tightly I held the bag close to much air was getting out.

Then I adjusted the bag to close the top leaving only a small hole for me to exhale out of so moisture didn't build up inside. Within about 20 minutes I could feel myself warming up. I was shocked at how warm it made me. I won't tell you it was "comfortable" but with only my thermals on, I could have defiantly survived the night.

Last, I went naked. I apologize for the visual, but I have read a lot of articles that suggested this was the way to maximize your body heat in one of these bags. Personally, I didn't find that to be the case and 20 minutes into the "All natural" experiment I gave it up.
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153 of 160 people found the following review helpful By T. Peak on June 4, 2010
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If you're not familiar with these things, you're missing out. They are great at keeping you warm, fold up into a very compact size(about the size of a wallet) and can be used in many situations, mostly of an emergency/survival nature. In addition to being used as a blanket, it's intended use, it can also be used as a way of signaling for help.

All in all, with as cheap as these things are and as much help they can provide to you in an emergency(not to mention how little room they take to store), everyone should have a handful of them in storage "just in case" they ever need them for anything.
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52 of 53 people found the following review helpful By Bruce Turner on March 19, 2011
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The item is not very tear prone, and really does work. What I would really recommend it for is an outer layer on a light-weight sleeping bag; for those traveling ultra-lite. In this case it does provide a modest amount of extra heat (which you will feel very quickly) to your sleeping bag--certainly enough to make the difference between a comfortable or uncomfortable night of modest cold. There is not a slit or zipper down the side, so once inside you are wrapped around in it, and that is that. You will also have to get use to the "crinkle" sound as you move around in it. The item is fairly roomy, and is quite a bit larger than many sleeping bags--certainly the "mummy" type. Again, a nice item to place on the outside of your normal sleeping bag. Also, if your sleeping bag is not waterproof, this item will certainly help with that.
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285 of 332 people found the following review helpful By cynical pariah on April 16, 2011
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Unlike the other reviews posted here, I actually used this product in a real survival situation. I almost died of hypothermia. The product is nothing more than a cheap, thin, plastic bag with the silver reflective surface SPRAY PAINTED ON! After a long, cold, wet night, when the sun finally came up, I realized I had this silver paint all over me and my gear. The bag had ripped in several places. I was freezing. If you rely on this product to save your life, IT WON'T! Consider yourself warned: DO NOT BUY THIS GARBAGE!
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28 of 30 people found the following review helpful By USCGsnipe on January 17, 2012
As stated before, you should know how to use these for them to be effective. I would also use these as an outer layer to a sleeping bag or blanket as opposed to a base layer if I used it for that purpose. During a military survival course I found other effective uses for them which I now prefer as opposed to using them as a sleeping bag etc. See below for other uses.
1. Lined the inside of my shelter which prevented heat from escaping as much as well as waterproofing my shelter killing 2 birds with 1 stone. ***be careful when puncturing these, once a hole or tear starts it will continue. Good ol duck tape solves that problem for me.
2. Placed a couple branches (vertically) about 1ft behind my fire and attached the emergency blanket to it so that it would continuously reflect heat from the fire into my little shelter that was also lined with an emergency blanket. Be sure not to place it to close to the fire as embers will burn holes in it. It will still work but wont be reusable if you plan onit moving or using it for something else. Talk about staying relatively warm. The temperature was 6-8 degrees by the way.
3. These are amazing signaling devices. It acts like a ridiculously oversized mirror and is highly contrasting to the environment and highly visible. All good things when trying to get found.
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