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Yeti Tundra 65 Coolers
Comments: Learn More About the Tundra 65 Cooler
- Camping > Coolers and Dry Storage > Coolers > Extreme Duty Coolers
Yeti Tundra 65 Coolers
5.0 out of 5
Read Reviews (10) | Post a Review
Yeti Tundra 65 Coolers - The Construction of YETI Tundra coolers is carried to the extreme, because there are elite groups of outdoorsmen and adventurers who seek extremes.
Yeti Tundra 65 Coolers - The Tundra 65 has ample room to hold the recommended 39 cans, a keeper redfish or a small quartered deer. Designed with 2 inches of insulation, a cold-keeping gasket and dry ice compatibility, the Tundra 65 will keep everything frosty even on long excursions. Tested in the harshest conditions the Tundra 65 will hold up to anything mother nature throws, including a hungry grizzly bear. All Tundras feature a grizzly-proof design that will give you peace of mind in bear country. This is one ice chest that puts no conditions on reliability under the harshest conditions.
- Capacity: 57.2 Qt
- 30.5"L x 17.125"W x 16.25"H
- Weight: 27 lbs
- Freezer-style Sealing Gasket Locks Out the Heat.
- T-Latch Keepers Are Molded Into the Cooler Body.
- Padlock Holes are Molded Into the Cooler Body and Lid.
- Full-length, Self-Stopping Hinge Can not Hyper Extend and Break.
- Non-slip, Non-marking Rubber Feet Help Keep the Cooler Where You Put It.
- DoubleHual Handles - Military Grade Nylon Rope With Heavy-duty Textured Grip
- Vortex Drain System
- Tie-down Points are Molded Into the Cooler Body for Solid Mounting.
- One-piece Roto-molded UV Polyethylene Construction is Extremely Durable.
- Constructed of Food-grade Material That is Dry Ice Compatible.
- Three Inches of Insulation in the Lid and Two Inches in the Walls Provides Superior Insulation.
Randy of Columbia, SC - May, 09 2011:
There is no other cooler on the market, that I can find, that holds ice better or is near as tough. If you do any salt water fishing, like I do, you must own a Yeti. No regrets with this purchase!Dave of Loveland, CO - July, 07 2011:
Thrilled with my purchase on the 65 quart Yeti Tundra. I was hesitant to spend the money at first, but they are well worth the money. Only downside I can see so far is that once I fill my Yeti cooler it is really heavy, but if you are using it for hunting or car camping it will work just fine.Randy of Twin Falls, ID - July, 16 2011:
No other cooler like the Yetis! You wont purchase another cooler once you purchase a Yeti. I dont have to worry about my ice melting or meat going bad on a week and a half long trip.Matt of Grand Junction, CO - July, 21 2011:
Bomb Proof. Best cooler ever made. Well worth every penny, any hunting trip I take my food is always cold.Kris of SLC, UT - October, 21 2010:
I have been using Yeti coolers for a few years now. The durabilty along with the unbeleivable ice retention makes this cooler the best in the industry. I don't beleive the lid or hinge system on the Yeti's will ever fail me. Nothing is screwd on like most of the competitors. Most features are actually moled into this cooler which adds to the durabilty. These coolers are considered bear resisitant containers as long as they are pad locked shut. This also stops all of your friens from getting in your cooler and drinking your beer. Yeti even went as far as molding in a spot for straps. This way you can strap the cooler down on a boat or in a raft without limiting access through the lid or adding un-needed stress on the handles. These coolers are a bit more money than most, but I will easily be able to get 20 years of hard use out of these things without any worries. I was lucky to get 5 float trips in without something needeing to be replaced on my cheaper coolers.Anna McDow of Grand Junction, CO - September, 21 2012:
I was extremely pleased with this cooler. The ice lasted for our camping trip that was 10 days and there was still ice remaining in the cooler when we got home. The temperatures varied from the 80's to high 30's. The trip home was in the 90's.Cary Alburn of Fort Collins, CO - October, 23 2012:
After several years of arguing with myself, I finally broke down and bought a 35 quart Yeti in September 2012, for airplane camping. I was always running out of ice during any trip longer than 2 days, including flight time, and I was reluctant to take foods that could spoil, such as milk, unless I had a ready source of ice. On my first trip, after 3 days, less than half the ice I started with had melted. On a recent driving trip to Albuquerque for the Balloon Fiesta, there was still plenty of ice in the cooler when we started the return trip on the 4th day. Although I chose to refill it "just in case", we could have easily made it home that night without doing so. A luxury, yes, and maybe hard to justify to others, but well worth it to me.miles of peoria, AZ - October, 23 2010:
Great coolers they hold ice the longest and are unbreakable.Marcie of st george, UT - January, 11 2013:
We had seen the Yeti in use on a 4 day trip with relatives. We were in extreme heat and could not believe the difference in the Yetis performance compared to our ice chests. When used properly (ice chest full with food or towels packed in to keep unused area full) this ice chest kept things cold enough to keep bottles of frozen water frozen after 4 days in the heat. These are a lot more expensive but it is a once in a lifetime investment and worth its weight in gold knowing it keeps food at safe temperatures and is very rugged/durable. We were so excited to order this for a gift for my dad. It is the best on the market that we have ever come across.Brad of Blackfoot, ID - June, 16 2014:
I have utilized my Yeti 45 twice. It is so much superior to other "coolers" there is no comparison! Yes, it is pricey but well worth it when maintaining edible food on an extended field trip is essential. No other cooler does the job.
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