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How do i roll up a coleman sleeping bag? - Coleman Sport & Outdoor - Others

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You can watch the video below to see how to role the bag.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AAsAX931l64

Posted on Apr 20, 2011

  • 1 more comment 
  • Jyackle5
    Jyackle5 Apr 20, 2011
  • Jyackle5
    Jyackle5 Apr 20, 2011

    Rolling


    • Zip up sleeping bag.
    • Fold in half, lengthwise.
    • If applicable, fasten toggle and loop to ensure bag stays in folded position.
    • Start rolling snuggly from opposite end of ties, loops or straps (whichever applicable). Have ties lying directly on the ground.
    • After rolling bag completely, secure ties, loops or straps. If bag has Wrap 'N Roll feature, continue rolling into attached carrier, tie and transport.

  • Jyackle5
    Jyackle5 Apr 20, 2011

    Care and Cleaning of Coleman® Sleeping Bags


    Proper care of your sleeping bag will keep it looking better and lasting longer. Follow these simple suggestions to care for your Coleman® sleeping bag during the years to come.

    Dry Cleaning - Dry cleaning is NOT recommended.

    Washing Instructions


    • Use only oversized commercial front loading washing machine with a rotating drum action - DO NOT use top loading agitator style machines.
    • Wash warm, rinse cold on gentle cycle using ¼ mild detergent.
    • Use a fabric softener in wash. (Do not use detergents with bleach.)
    • Tumble dry at low temperature in oversized commercial dryer.
    • Alternate method: hand wash in bathtub, follow instructions as in #2.
    • Bag must be thoroughly dry before being stored.

    Rolling


    • Zip up sleeping bag.
    • Fold in half, lengthwise.
    • If applicable, fasten toggle and loop to ensure bag stays in folded position.
    • Start rolling snuggly from opposite end of ties, loops or straps (whichever applicable). Have ties lying directly on the ground.
    • After rolling bag completely, secure ties, loops or straps. If bag has Wrap 'N Roll feature, continue rolling into attached carrier, tie and transport.

    Storing

    For longtime storage, it is not recommended to store sleeping bags in its stuff sack or carrier, since it can reduce the loft, or puffiness, of the bag over time.

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1 Answer

My sleeping bag is really difficult to roll up. Any ideas?


So don't. I almost never do.

More and more folks simply stuff the bag into the "stuff sack" that comes with the bag. You start with the bottom of the sleeping bag and push it to the bottom of the sack, then keep pushing more in. Compress until completed. This saves the trouble of rolling tightly, and also randomizes which parts are most tightly compacted, so you don't compress the filling in the same spots over and over.

When you get home, store the bag loosely in a large box or very large bag so that it can stay fluffed up. (You do hang your bag on the clothes line or tumble it in the dryer when you get home, don't you?)

BTW: I have seen others with this query. What is "difficult" about folding it along its length until it is the size you want, and rolling it from one end?

Oct 20, 2013 | Camping, Backpacking & Hiking

1 Answer

Get musty smell out


hang in sunshine and fresh air for a day or so...just keep turning to avoid fading

Aug 19, 2013 | Coleman 0-20 Degree Signature Series Mummy...

1 Answer

How do i roll up mummy bag


Best to just stuff it into the stuff sack, rather than roll it. If you want to close it up during the day, just fold it up loosely over itself.

Jul 04, 2013 | Camping, Backpacking & Hiking

1 Answer

Zipper came off one side


Depending on the weight of the bag, a seamstress or tailor could do it, otherwise take it to a shop that repairs gear.

Apr 02, 2013 | Coleman Camping, Backpacking & Hiking

2 Answers

What is the proper way to stuff a sleeping bag into a compression sack?


Basically, just stuff the sleeping bag into the sack while rotating the sack slightly with each 'stuffing' to make sure you fill all the nooks and crannies. Then close the flap, over the opening, and cinch the straps as tight as you can. You can check out this video: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GolE9gg3GRo

Dec 26, 2012 | Camping, Backpacking & Hiking

2 Answers

I absolutely dread rolling up my sleeping bag. Can someone please help me? Maybe some tips on how best to accomplish this task? I always end up frustrated and giving up.


I found you a great guide that should be helpful - it is an 8-step how-to guide on rolling up sleeping bags. Good luck!

http://www.wikihow.com/Roll-a-Sleeping-Bag

And if you are more of a visual learner, I also found a great video tutorial - I know how frustrating it can be sometimes, I sympathize with you.

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=z3YqnP985Wc

Aug 05, 2012 | Camping, Backpacking & Hiking

1 Answer

Do I need a pad under my sleeping bag?


Putting apad under your sleeping bag can make all the difference to a good night'ssleep! They don't weigh much and you can roll them up and stick them on top ofyour backpack. I always take mine camping with me so that I don't feel the rocksunder my back through the sleeping bag.

Jul 30, 2012 | Camping, Backpacking & Hiking

1 Answer

Are there lots of types of sleeping bags?


There are three basic types of sleeping bags:

Rectangle - the sleeping bag we were probably all raised with. This is a basic rectangle and rolls up to about the size of a small car. Only use these in the summer, and only if you can drive directly to your camping site. The upside of these bags is they provide lots of room for your feet, and can be zipped together for Mom and Pop sleeping. They are often thick too, which will help to cushion you from the hard ground.

Barrel - The barrel sleeping bag is slightly oval shaped, which provides more body warmth. It is roomier than a mummy bag, but does not usually come with a hood like the mummy.

Mummy - The mummy sleeping bag is what you need when camping in cold weather. It tapers as it goes down toward your feet, providing a close fit and therefore trapping body heat. It has a hood that wraps around your head and neck, keeping your body heat inside the bag. The mummy has draft tubes, which are filled fabric strips sewn along the zipper, keeping your bag draft free. The downside is only for those who have claustrophobia and may feel trapped inside this tighter fitting bag.

Boy Scout uses a malleable mummy sleeping bag, rated at 0 degrees. He is toasty warm at the freeze-o-ree, and can open the bag in the summer to cool off. This large bag easily scrunches in to a small stuff sack which is carried on his backpack. The $140 was well worth the quality, warmth and compatibility.

Jul 09, 2012 | Camping, Backpacking & Hiking

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