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Mountain Hardwear Bozeman Torch Sleeping Bag: 5 Degree Synthetic

35% Off
from $89.99 $148.95

Item #MHW00H1


Select options
  • Reg/Left Zip
  • Long/Left Zip

Tech Specs

75D polyester
Max User Height:
[regular] 6 ft 6 in, [long] 7 ft
Shoulder Circumference:
[regular] 63 in, [long] 65 in
Hip Circumference:
[regular] 59 in, [long] 64 in
Foot Circumference:
[regular] 41 in, [long] 43 in
Fill Weight:
3lb 6oz
European Norm Comfort Rating:
European Norm Lower Limit Rating:
Stuff Sack:
yes, fleece lined
Stuff Size:
10 x 18in
Claimed Weight:
[regular] 3lb 15oz, [long] 4lb 2oz
Recommended Use:
camping, backpacking, winter camping
Manufacturer Warranty:

A warm and comfortable four-season bag.

Sleeping inside a ring of fire is exciting, but kind of dangerous, so it's probably a better idea to zip yourself up in the Mountain Hardwear Bozeman Torch 5-Degree Synthetic Sleeping Bag instead. It won't have your adrenalin racing quite as much, but the polyester fabric and Thermal.Q synthetic insulation will keep you warm without setting you ablaze. Adrenaline's not so conducive to sleeping, anyway. Thermal.Q will stay warm even if it gets wet, something down won't do, and the Bozeman's snug mummy cut and comfort footbox are shaped to let you sleep comfortably without restricting movement or letting heat escape. The face gasket and hood and chest drawcords are easy to operate and stop heat from escaping, while the fleece-lined stuff sack doubles as a soft pillow, which is a seriously sweet bonus.

  • 75D polyester
  • Thermal.Q synthetic insulation
  • Mummy cut
  • Full length zipper
  • Comfort foot box
  • Face gasket
  • Single-hand hood and chest drawcords
  • Microfleece-lined stuff sack doubles as pillow
  • Reviews
  • Q & A

Gave it to little sister for desert camp

  • Familiarity: I gave it as a gift but have feedback to share

This was for the female version which will be a little heavier, have a different shape, and have a bit more insulation.
"This was the warmest sleeping bag I have ever used! I'm 5'3 and it was a little snug length wise though so that's something to be aware of. Kept out precipitation, zipper never stuck, and was easy to stuff and pack."

Better than a not sleeping bag.

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

In February 2018, I embarked on a bike trip to high-desert land of Fruita, Colorado. Despite being the desert, temps that weekend dropped to well below freezing during the winter nights.

Plot twist: somewhere during my rush to get on the road, I had forgotten to take my newly-purchased Bozeman Torch. I resorted to using my rainfly as a makeshift insulator which resulted in a sensation similar to what I imagine sleeping in a SunChips bag is like, sans the tasty treats. Everytime I rolled over, I blasted by the sound of crumpling and crunching tent fabric. Additionally, the rain fly served as a perfect barrier for my perspiration which resulted into what can best be described as the "Soggy SunChip Phenomenon".

Needless to say, I made sure to never again forget my trusted Bozeman Torch sleeping bag. In temps from 50 down to approximately 10 degrees Fahreinheit, I was kept warm and dry by it's "angel-unicorn-hug-like" insulation. Throw in a sleeping bag liner for even more added warmth and comfort in temps down to 0 and you will not find yourself longing for another sleeping bag.

not recommend

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

used it 3 nights in Mexico at high(relatively) altitude , 13800ft, 13000ft, and 15000ft. I had to wear my 2 puffy jackets to keep me warm to sleep. if you want a serious sleeping bag to keep you warm , then spend extra and get a down one.

Quality sleeping bag!

  • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

Quality sleeping bag without spending a ton of money. And it comes in long for those of us that are tall.

Great Bag

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

Really love this bag! I've used this several times already and it's great!

so comfortable!

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

I needed a 0 degree bag but I didn't want to spend a ton on it. This bag is great! The first trip I used it on was in the early spring and it got down to 20 degrees at night. I was just fine! It was plenty warm for those conditions. I'm not sure how it would do in actual 0 degree weather, and I don't really care to find out.

I'm 6'3, so I got it in a long. I have extra room by my feet! Its very comfortable. The wider shoulder area is really nice. And there is a very functional hood too. I've never actually used those hoods before, but this one fits right and its comfortable.

I love this bag and i would certainly buy it again.
It doesn't compress super small, so it's probably not ideal for backpacking. Also, the zipper only gets a 6/10, because every once in a while I have to fight it a little. Those are my only criticisms!


    I bought this bag as a replacement since my other one was lost so to a stray coil from a fire. I'm not to big on being wrapped up like a burrito. I like to move around to get comfortable and this bag allowed me to do that. It's my favorite bag. Super warm, light and comfy. If you like to have a little more room then your average bag, this is the sleeping bag for you.

    Great Sleeping Bag

      This bag was exactly as advertised and I really thought it was a good choice for my son. But it just can't compress enough for his small frame and backpack. We're going with a 20 degree down sleeping bag and compression pack until he grows a bit and can handle a larger sack. I definitely will come back to this synthetic 0 degree sleeping bag option at some point.

      How small does it compact down? Smaller than a soccer ball?

      I'm really interested in this bag but my concern is the the stuff size. I just picked up a new Baltoro 75 pack and I'm wanting to use my space wisely. I have a cat's meow north face but the problem is that the stuff size is huge and takes up so much packing space. I was wondering if a compression sack is feasible with this bag and if so, what dimensions are you guys able to get?

      Best Answer


      I think you'd only be able to take it down a few inches at most with a compression sack. It would definitely help if you plan on backpacking with it., but these synthetic bags rated for 0 degrees will all be pretty bulky.

      If you're looking for maximum packability, I would check out a few sleeping bags insulated with down. These synthetic bags are similar to most bags with 650-fill down, but when you start looking at bags with 700+ fill, they'll be a bit lighter weight, and will stuff down into your pack much easier.

      Hope that helps