Free Gear Fridays: Sawyer Tap Water Filtration System Giveaway
Here at GearJunkie, we test a lot of gear. And we’re fortunate to test new, cutting-edge products. Now, we want to give you the chance to win some gear too.
This week, five lucky winners will win a Sawyer Tap Filtration System, valued at over $200!
More on the Prize
The Sawyer Tap Filter provides pocket-size peace of mind for all questionable water sources — campgrounds, festivals, events, campervans, and when international travel.
The Sawyer Tap Filter removes biological contaminants, guaranteeing immediate clean drinking water when you need it most. The Tap Filter is convenient for use when traveling, during boil alerts, or in emergencies when safe drinking water is compromised.
The Tap Filter is easy to use and will filter up to 500 gallons of clean drinking water per day, making it an ideal addition to your gear inventory.
More on the Brand
Since 1984, Sawyer Products has offered advanced protection solutions against sun, bugs, unclean water, and injuries — everything from first-aid kits developed for wilderness use to topical insect repellents that use time-released liposome technology. Sawyer is specifically dedicated to eliminating two of the biggest causes of death in the world: bad water and mosquito bites.
Sawyer developed point-of-use water filters that filter contaminated water to levels cleaner than U.S. bottled water, the brand says. Produced using advanced kidney dialysis filtration technology, Sawyer’s hollow-fiber membrane filters are a fast, easy, and cost-efficient way to deliver clean water anywhere. They are small, portable, and don’t require chemicals, a power source, or a trained operator for use or maintenance.
Find Gear Junkie's complete article for Free Gear Fridays here.
Explore More Content
Sawyer Insect Repellent is a versatile picaridin spray recommended by the Center for Disease Control (CDC) as safe and effective for most people. Our testers liked the evaporating smell and how the spray feels once it dries.
Insects and arachnids that bite in self-defense instead of to feed -- such as yellow jackets, bees, wasps, hornets, certain ants or spiders -- cannot be repelled with insect repellents.
The number of bug-borne diseases is increasing, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. And the number of places they're spreading to is also on the rise.
From the Squad
Campfire conversations with our community, from Squad Members and Ambassadors to Brand Partners and the Sawyer team.