Pack of Emergency Sleeping Bags, Thermal Reflective Survival Bags, MCR Medical

By on October 11, 2015
Amazon Price: N/A $7.19 (as of October 25, 2016 2:37 pm – Details). Product prices and availability are accurate as of the date/time indicated and are subject to change. Any price and availability information displayed on the Amazon site at the time of purchase will apply to the purchase of this product.

Manufactured from the same quality ultra-light thermal reflective film as emergency blankets, our emergency bag has been specially fabricated to provide full body coverage when one is at rest. The full body design allows for maximum retention of body heat. Weighing a mere 3 ounces, its convenient folded size (approximately 5" x 3.5") fits well in a hiking backpack, first aid kit, car glove box or 72-hour kit. Most notably utilized to help prevent hypothermia, there are many other reasons to carry this handy item. Among its many benefits, you can use it inside or over a conventional sleeping bag to add thermal performance. A great lightweight moisture barrier, the bag is practical as a waterproof windbreaker as well as an emergency signaling device.

Product Details

  • Shipping Information: View shipping rates and policies
  • ASIN: B00CCTC8G6

Customer Reviews

Emergency survival sleeping bags

19 people found this helpful.
 on January 3, 2014
By mplsaccent
Thermal sleeping bags are one of the best survival items available. They are better than basic emergency blankets because they prevent heat loss more efficiently and provide better enclosure for the user. They are lightweight, strong and take up little space in a pack or emergency kit.

Fantastic and Really Super Economical In A 10 Pack: Multiple Life-Saving Survival Uses Mentioned and Tested In This Review

20 people found this helpful.
 on October 27, 2014
By Andrew Falconar
I bought the 10 pack for only $ 26.00 (i.e. only $ 2.60 each!) from Amazon

So much better than the blanket.

5 people found this helpful.
 on October 20, 2016
By Verified Amazon Customer
So much better than the blanket. I actually had to use one and it was incredible. I was moving from Phoenix to El Paso. New to the southwest and the drastic temperature change from day to night. I heard about it, but under estimated it. Because I couldn’t pack the night before and leave my possessions in an open landscaping trailer overnight in Phoenix, I packed in the morning, left a little cubby in the trailer and planned to sleep over half way through the trip. I bought a cheap sleeping bag. About 10pm I realized that some sleeping bags are actually made for the summer and “breath”. I woke up freezing as the cold wind blew right through my bag. I went and got one of these mylar sleeping bags out of my 1st aid kit and put my sleeping bag inside it. Slept like a baby. I would have been forced to drive on otherwise. 8 hrs of driving after 10 hours of packing and days of wrapping before that? No thanks. Everything at it’s own pace.

Great price for emergency items

 on January 31, 2017
By JKom
These are the kind of things you hope you never use, but can be lifesavers if you do! The sleeping bag design is superior to the standard blanket type if you’re wrapping yourself up in it. The blanket type can be useful if you need to wrap things, however. We were very pleased to be able to buy a pack of 4 – one for each of us and a spare apiece!

For winter emergencies in the car

7 people found this helpful.
 on December 22, 2013
By edgrr
Got these to put in emergency roadside assistance kits. Drive off the road in a blizzard and it might be a while before help arrives. These might help to save a life or at least keep you more comfortable for a few bucks each. Mylar bags reflect body heat in a tiny package that would even easily fit in a glove box. Never know when it might come in handy. Never know when a weather emergency on the road strike and one of these might make a big difference for a little $$.

They could save your life!

One person found this helpful.
 on October 27, 2015
By T. Velez
I insist my family keep these in the car at all times. They could save your life! Not only will they keep you warm, but they can be used as a canopy in a crisis to shield you from harsh sun or rain. They’re also good in a pinch to keep the car from getting dirty if something unexpected happens. I keep them in our house as well, in case of a loss of power in extreme winter storms. You can never be too prepared, and these are inexpensive insurance.

You’ve got to have the right equipment

 on January 17, 2016
By Kindle Customer
Just in case during one of our Atlanta Georgia extreme winters we get a sudden blizzard ice storm in the middle of my bicycle commute, I can whip one of these out and wrap up under my sweater and trek on, carrying my frozen bike to safety if need be. An extra for when during this journey I come across someone in distress, stranded in the ice. You’ve got to have the right equipment if you’re ever going to defy the elements in your heroic effort against impossible odds. That’s the plan anyway.

Thermal Reflective Survival Bags

8 people found this helpful.
 on January 1, 2014
By Cathy
I bought these to have for emergency blankets in the cars. They are small enough to fit in the emergency kit.

Good for emergencies

5 people found this helpful.
 on November 24, 2014
By DanWS.
Better than I expected. I tried one of them and it did keep me warm. I found it a little challenging to fold it up and put it back in the plastic pouch.

Hopefully, as advertised!

 on November 25, 2015
By handicapped shopper
These are going into emergency first aid kits I’m building as gifts that I hope no one ever needs! So, I haven’t opened them up. I am assuming that the quality will suffice in an emergency. Since they are sleeping bags, rather than blankets, they should hold in heat better and longer than the blanket. With the horrible winter we had last year, and all the terrible weather affecting everyone, it seems, it’s always good to have things like this around AND in the car. Better safe than sorry.

About William Douglas

My passion is to teach what was passed down to me – the skills of self-sufficient living. Some call it survival or prepping. I call it wisdom. And my goal is to convey my wisdom and knowledge in a way that is doable for the average person.

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