Water repellent, warm and surprisingly versatile
- hoodless, otherwise complete sleeping bag with contoured fit
- can be used as a blanket, cape or hammock quilt
- breathable, water-repellent Pertex Quantum Pro shell fabric
Quilt Pro closed footbox
Quilt Pro open footbox
Quilt Pro opening
Ouilt Pro opening
Quilt Pro buckle
Glow in the dark zipper puller
The Quilt Pro is a water-repellent, hoodless sleeping bag with a thermal efficient contoured cut.
This versatile companion is as an ultralight summer sleeping bag or, thanks to the full-length zipper, doubles as a blanket. The Quilt Pro is also ideal as an insulating cover for hammocks. Joining two quilts together with the zipper creates a neat sleeping system. A beefy draft tube with drawstring retains the warmth in the sleeping bag.
Shell and liner are PFC-free and only RDS certified down is used as filling.
L: 17.6 oz
L: 82.7 in
L: 9.1 x 5.5 x 5.5 in
L: 27.9 oz
L: 61.8 in
Duffle Storage Bag
Up to body size
L: 77 in
L: 39 in
1000 mm water column
MVTR 7000 g/m²/24h
Oeko-Tex® 100 certified
Oeko-Tex® 100 certified
Climate neutral product
EXPED measures and fully offsets all global warming gases (CO2 equivalents) from manufacturing and shipping this product.
Responsible Down Standard (RDS)
RDS is the strictest standard for animal welfare in the production of down. EXPED uses 100% certified down in all down products.
Oeko-tex certified material
Oeko-Tex® is a testing and Certification system for raw materials and finished products. EXPED does not feature fully tested products. The listed products aren't certified under this standard. Only accordingly specified materials are certified.
Bluesign certified material
Bluesign®, the world's strictest textile standard for environmental protection and consumer protection in textile production. The listed products aren't certified under this standard. Only accordingly specified materials are certified.
Abbreviation for Per- or poly fluorinated chemicals, also known as fluorcarbons. Non degradable and accumulating toxic chemicals used for waterproofing.
What are EN values for sleeping bags?
The EN (European Standard) rating is a rigorous test designed to set measurable goals and standardize the marketing of sleeping bags. It is designed to help consumers make an informed decision by using independently derived temperature ratings.
Each EN sleeping bag test results in four temperature ratings - upper limit, comfort, lower limit and extreme, with the following definitions:
Upper limit - the temperature at which a normal man* can sleep without excessive perspiration. It is made with the hood and zippers open and with the arms outside the pocket.
Comfort - the temperature at which a normal woman* can expect to sleep comfortably in a relaxed position.
Lower limit - the temperature at which a normal man can sleep in a curled position for eight hours without waking up.
Extreme - the minimum temperature at which a normal woman can stay for six hours without risk of death from hypothermia (although frostbite is still possible).
For the purpose of these measurements, it is assumed that a "normal man" is 25 years old, 1.73 m tall, and 73 kg; a "normal woman" is 25 years old, 1.60 m tall, and 60 kg.
The three most common ratings are comfort, (lower) limit, and extreme. For men's bags, most companies advertise the Limit rating, and for women's bags, the Comfort rating, although it can vary."
How should I store my sleeping bag?
It is best to store the sleeping bag in the mesh storage bag provided. This will ensure that the insulation retains its maximum bulk and thermal performance. When traveling, it is okay to compress the sleeping bag and carry it in the included stuff sack.
When you return from a trip, it is very important to let your sleeping bag dry completely. Then store it in the mesh storage bag in a dry and temperature controlled place.
How do I wash my sleeping bag?
If you wash your sleeping bag too often, the insulation can suffer (down or synthetic). The insulating power may decrease. We recommend cleaning the sleeping bag with a damp sponge. If the sleeping bag needs a more thorough cleaning, use only a front-loading machine (no agitator!) and a special detergent from Nikwax or McNett.
Before you put the bag in the washing machine, close the zipper. Use a cold water and gentle wash cycle, and after the wash cycle is complete, run a second rinse cycle without detergent. This will ensure that all detergent residue is removed. Two spin cycles will help get a lot of moisture out of the sleeping bag.
It is best to hang the sleeping bag afterwards and air dry it. Keep massaging the sleeping bag the down tufts apart. Depending on the humidity, it may take several days to dry completely. If you need to dry it faster, use a tumble dryer on low heat (often there are special down drying programs). To loosen up the down in the dryer, you can put some tennis balls in the dryer with it.