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S.O.L. Survive Outdoors Longer S.O.L. 90% Reflective 2-Person XL Emergency Bivvy
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|Brand||S.O.L. Survive Outdoors Longer|
|Item Weight||0.17 Pounds|
|Style||90% Heat Reflective|
About this item
- Make sure this fits by entering your model number.
- 2-person emergency bivvy measures 84 x 60 inches, and weighs approximately 5.8 ounces
- Reflects 90% of your body heat back to you to prevent heat loss and trap warm air
- Sealed seams and waterproof, windproof material keeps you dry and warm
- Features a quiet, tear-resistant material that won’t shred to pieces if punctured
- Reusable bivvy can easily be used as an emergency sleeping bag or blanket for multiple adventures
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If you and your partner are forced to spend an unexpected night outdoors, on the side of the road, or in your home without heat, count on the S.O.L. Survive Outdoors Longer 2-Person XL Emergency Bivvy to keep you warm and dry. Made from tear-resistant, aluminum-coated polyethylene, this bivvy reflects 90% of your body heat back to you, providing life-saving warmth, and is sealed to protect you from wind, rain, and snow. Ultralight and compact, the Emergency Bivvy XL easily fits two people, meaning you can pack one bivvy bag as protection for both of you. At only 5.8 ounces, this two person bivvy is a small yet potentially life-saving addition to your survival gear, car, home, bike bag, hiking pack, and camping gear. When turned inside out, the bivvy bag doubles as an emergency blanket, so you can wrap yourself in its heat reflective warmth while setting up camp, watching soccer games, or enjoying the stars. With this bivvy, you’ll have peace of mind knowing you’re prepared with the emergency shelter that has saved lives in the harshest outdoor conditions.
The SOL Emergency Bivvy is a full-protection shelter that reflects 90% of body eat for warmth in extreme temperatures.
(1) Survive Outdoors Longer Emergency Bivvy XL
A heat-reflective bivvy that can function by itself as a shelter from cold, wind and rain. However, you can still loose critical heat through conduction (the transfer of heat to colder surfaces around you). Thickly pad the area underneath your bivvy with as much dry debris as possible to add insulation between you and the cold ground. Find a safe spot for your shelter that is free from risk of falling trees or rocks, running water if is rains, high winds, or other natural hazards.
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Under a pine tree on pine bows and my survival bivvy.....not toasty warm but ok for sure...temp dropped to 15 degrees
First, a little about me: I'm 5'11-6'0", 220 lbs. I bought this after reading the numerous reviews that the others were... snug. My typical camping setup is normally a 1 person tent, where the airflow can be kept to a minimum, and an air mattress. I tend to sleep very warm.
I've had great success with this as an alternative to a BLANKET. Rather than climb in to the bag, I've had incredible success using it as a two space blanket layer blanket. I get too much condensation when I try to sleep inside it. Sleeping underneath it keeps the condensation on the outside (flip it over, go back to sleep).
I recently used this for the last time on the Oregon Outback, where temperatures dropped to 30ºF overnight, and I switched to a tube tent instead of a regular tent so there was more airflow. Inside it, I was pretty chilly, but did ok in pants, a shirt and a thin windbreaker. The Oregon Outback is a multi-day event, so I still had to get up every day and ride a stack of miles to get to the next location.
If you're looking for something that would serve you well in an emergency situation, I won't promise that you'll sleep like a baby but coupled with something to shield you from the ground and the wind I would choose this again in a heartbeat.
PS: Repacking is pretty straightforward unless it's windy. Half, half again, fold in to 3s and roll it tight... that will make it fit in to the bag it came in.
Ripped a hole right away.
So much for emergency product.
What a joke and so expensive.
Save your money. Cheaply made for pennies worth.
* The only of its kind.
* Does keep warmth inside extremely well.
* It's tiny.
* Does not breathe at all: When sleeping in it, hot steam collects within. It's like being in a sauna. Feels good to air it every once in a while, even with freezing air.
* Does not breathe at all: Can't keep face and head warm. I tried to submerge my head partly, within a partly open bag, and it kind of works. Not easy to sleep.
* Very fragile. I unintentionally poked holes during my attempt to sleep in it. They help with the breathing problem though... Not sure if intentional tiny holes would make sense though.
* Not cheap.
Did I mention it's tiny, keeps warmth when needed, and is the only of it's kind? 5 stars!
I don't think the bivvy was worth the cost. It's not too expensive, but if it is only good for a single use, one can get 10 mylar blankets for less.