I honestly don't know which one I have bit it's the one that was on sale at the end of the summer (camo/coyote). New years eve I took down into the mid thirties and got a bit chilly. But.......this IS my first year camping from a hammock. I had on cabelas down long underwear but only a regular coleman mummy bag as a top quilt. I think the main reason I got chilled is because I didn't pitch my tarp properly to block the wind. I got up at 330 am and remedied that problem. Nice and toasty after that
Sounds like you have the 3 season model as the 1 Season is only rated to about 50.
Think I'm going to order one finally.
think i'll start calling mine 1+S and 3+S Jarbridges
I just got my Jarbridge today and get to use it next week on a 10 day field training exercise. I couldn't really find any info on maintenance and I didn't want to start a new thread. Do I have to store it flat when not in use (storage) like other UQs, how do I clean it, and what if for whatever reason my tarp fails and it gets wet? thank you for putting up with a most likely noob question.
Nothing wrong with staring a new thread.
I have the Summer Jarbridge River. It is just like the regular Jarbridge River, but it is made with 3 oz Climashield rather than the standard 6 oz product. It weights in at 13.4 oz, and I have taken this quilt as is down to 41°, and with thin supplemental ⅛" pad, I have been comfortable at around 30°. This is my goto UQ for 8 months of the year, and I plan on using this anytime the forecast low is over 45°. It packs down plenty small (nerf football sized); I imagine the regular JR is a bit bulkier. FWIW, I am 6' 1", and the ⅞ length quilt suits me fine in the range I use this quilt.
Care is easy. Hook it up, use it, pack it up, <repeat as needed for additional nights>, take it home, hang it up to air out (a couple of days as needed), store loosely (I use a pillow case).
Let me know if you have any other questions.
“Indian builds small fire and stays warm, white man builds big fire and stays warm collecting firewood”—unknown
“The cure for anything is salt water - sweat, tears, or the sea”—Karen Blixen