Therm-a-Rest NeoAir Xtherm Sleeping Pad, Long
|Price:||$150.95 - $239.95|
- Improved fabric is softer, quieter, textured, no-slip, and features enhanced next-to-skin-comfort. Unmatchable warmth-to-weight ratio. Multiple layers of reflective Thermacapture technology traps radiant heat, and Triangular Core Matrix construction minimizes heat loss without the bulk and weight of insulation.
- 2.5 in. baffled construction for stability, support, and comfort. Packs down to the size of a 1 L water bottle. Includes a stuff sack and repair kit.
- R value: 5.7.
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Providing four-season warmth in a lightweight, low-bulk package, the Therm-a-Rest NeoAir Xtherm Sleeping Pad has been improved with a new softer, textured, no-slip fabric, and provides better next-to-skin comfort and a quieter night's sleep.
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I put my sleeping pads inside my sleeping bag when the weather is cold because it makes a huge difference in how warm you will be. With the temperature going down to the upper teens I chose to sleep in light weight thermals , no jacket , and standard weight sox. My bag is a military surplus rated to 40 degrees, and I coverd that with a snugpak jungle blanket. I literally broke a sweat. I was very snug. This sleeping pad is the warmest I have used and super light. My search for my pad is over and it has earned a permanent position in my pack.
It is worth the money if you are a hard core camper or just incest on having the best gear you can get. I use my gear hard and have to depend on it. Thermorest has a good reputation for durable gear so you won't have to worry about the pad deflating on you causing a bad situation on a cold night. It is well worth the price and I would buy it again.
This mat is worth every penny. I could sell my bed and sleep on this and be just fine.
Unless you're sleeping on a surface that is likely to cause leaks (cactus strewn areas or sharp shale?), use a decent ground cloth and you'll likely agree that it is much more comfortable than old school mats.
I'm keep the Z-Rests for doubling up when airplane camping, but will use these Thermarests for me and my family when backpacking.
If you're a solo camper, then the crinkling really s a non-issue, as there's nobody else to annoy. You'll be actually sleeping on this instead of tossing and turning all night, so likely won't notice.
There are simply no other pads out there that are as warm and light. With an R-value of 5.7 it's rated for use down to about -4 F. Practically speaking, it can be safely used year-round. I've used it in the high 20s F and it's insanely warm. But in the summer it remains comfortable — I've had no issues using it in temperatures up to 65 F.
The reason that the pad cost so much is that it manages to be so warm and so light. The first time I used it on a 4 night trip backpacking trip and I was desperately trying to cut every ounce from my pack I could, I knew then that I had made the right choice spending the extra money on this pad rather than going with something heavier to try and save $50.
Its freaking expensive. Its all crackly.
Its a bit heavy for light hikers.
I don't care.
I saw some reviews about how long it takes to blow this thing up.
Just spend a few minutes breathing into it.
I can sleep on my side, sleep on my back.
After a long day of hiking this thing will keep me warm and comfortable.
I slept on it last night and it was wonderful.
I tried lighter and smaller options.
This thing does not leave my arms resting on the ground, or my legs.
I am 6' 2" and it fits my body great.
Word of warning, just like any tent or pack, this is durable to a point (literally). Don't throw this absentmindedly onto the ground, make sure there's a footprint/clean floor underneath first.