The Dreamliner Merino 230 Wool Sleeping Bag Liner by XTM Performance offers home-like comfort beyond the bedroom.
Offering a dreamy duo of warmth and breathability, the quick-drying features and odour resistance also prevent that dank winter stench. Fine Australian merino construction boasts thermo-regulator properties that help to beat both the winter blizzards and summertime heat. Itching for a better night sleep? Prickle-free fabric qualities put those restless nights to bed while the silky soft finish sends you into weightless siestas. The boxed-foot design and wide opening also offer room to wriggle for an unrestrained nighttime respite.
Blending breathability with outback durability, the XTM Performance Dreamliner Merino 230 Wool Sleeping Bag Liner adds a luxurious layer to your set-up.
100% fine Australian merino
Soft and non-itch
Increases sleeping bag performance by up to 7 degrees Celsius
In Use Dimensions:
180L x 70W cm
23L x 11W x 11H cm
100% Fine Australian Merino Wool
Hiking | Trekking | Camping
Comparison with S2S Thermolite Reactor Extreme Liner3 answers
How does this compare to the Sea to Summit Thermolite Reactor Extreme Liner? I’m a big fan of natural materials, where possible. It seems to weigh 100g more (500g vs 400g), but how does it compare for warmth and comfort (specifically warmth)?
Luke - Byron Bay, NSW(7 months ago)
There's no real way to compare these I'm sorry, as the warmth of a liner cannot be independently tested or verified its literally a case of best guess. I know the Thermolite Reactor Extreme Liner has a 15ºc claim, but in my personal experience with owning this one, you'd be lucky to get a few degrees of extra warmth. It's one of those situations where your physiology and entire sleep system has more impact on the effectiveness of a liner than the liner itself. I'd lean more towards a merino liner, as I find merino to be a better material for temperature regulation than synthetics, but if you are finding you're consistently sleeping cold, there are some other things you can do to try and offset that aswell.
Lauren - Snowys(7 months ago)
Thanks for the reply, Lauren. Just looking for a liner that can be used with a 5ºC comfort rated bag, when travelling to cooler parts of Australia than our beautiful Northern NSW/Southern QLD region (which has minimum mean temperatures in winter of around 11-12ºC). As I understand it, a 5ºC comfort rated bag is likely suited for minimum overnight temps of 8-10ºC (pending how warm or cold one sleeps), so hoping a liner can help take that down another 5ºC or so, to 3-5ºC overnight temps. It's such an interesting space with these temperature ratings, and understand it can vary based on sleep systems, tent/shelter used, and also personal factors. I may just have to purchase one of each, perhaps, and see what my partner and I prefer. Thanks again for your reply.
Luke - Byron Bay(7 months ago)
No worries! I'd lean more toward the XTM in that case. I used the Thermolite Reactor with a 0ºc sleeping bag, on 3ºc nights overseas, and I froze my butt off. Granted my sleeping mat didn't have a super high R-value, but long story short, the liner did very little to help. Try the XTM if you haven't already made your purchase.