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Farwell 0°

Synthetic fill Big Agnes System bags designed to excel in all conditions and provide more room than a mummy bag

The Big Agnes System

When insulation material is compressed under your body, it loses most of its ability to insulate. We eliminate the unnecessary bottom insulation and replace it with one of two pad sleeve designs to accommodate the pad which provides the insulation. This design provides a secure foundation and keeps you on the pad all night.

Specs + Sizing

Bag WeightReg: 3lb 15oz / 1.79kg / Long: 4lb 7oz / 2.01kg
Fill WeightReg: 42oz / 1.19kg / Long: 48oz / 1.36kg
Compressed Bag SizeReg: 10in x 12in / 25 x 30cm / Long: 10in x 13in / 25 x 33cm
Stuff Sack SizeReg: XL 10in x 21in / XL 25 x 53cm / Long: XL 10in x 21in / XL 25 x 53cm

Features

Design improves connection between pad sleeve and bag providing a roomier sleeping space without adding bulk

Sculpted contour allows the bag to drape around you, increasing insulation performance

Free Range Hood design gives you the freedom to lift your head while snuggled in the hood

Low profile cordlock lets you un-cinch the hood with one hand

No-draft collar, No-draft wedge, No-draft zipper

Stretch panel on pad sleeve doubles as pillow stabilizer

Our softest, technical sleeping bag fabrics yet - smooth and soft to the touch

Zipper Garage

Mate together left and right zip bags

Interior fabric loops for sleeping bag liners

Exterior loops for hang drying or storage

Mesh storage sack & nylon stuff sack

Construction + Materials

Nylon rip-stop shell fabric with a water repellent finish

Nylon taffeta lining

A-Flex™ construction

Hotstream® by Insotect - 100% recycled polyester insulation

70"/178cm YKK #8 zipper

Vaulted foot box creates more wiggle room for your feet

Rectangular shaped bag

Integrated full pad sleeve

Here’s what other people think.


What’s in a Name?

Farwell Mountain has seen its share of boom and bust. This broad mountain has taken lives in mining accidents, card game brawls, and modern day avalanches. The mining boom in the late 1800's brought Chicago entrepreneur, John Farwell, to the area. He had elaborate hydraulic mining practices, which included a 27-mile long water ditch built by Robert Macintosh at a cost of $160,000 per mile. The mine cost him more money than it ever produced.