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Yeti is one of the most recognized names in the game for a good reason. The Tundra 65 boasts the most impressive all-around performance out of any model we tested. Through numerous rounds of our intensive insulation testing, the Tundra 65 continued to outlast the rest in keeping contents at safe temperatures for consumption and refreshing temperatures for drinking. It’s a straightforward, rotomolded design that just works. The Tundra 65, one of many chests we tested with a bear-resistance certification from the Interagency Grizzly Bear Committee (IGBC), has sturdy latches that are easy to use and durable 🔥 It also comes with a removable dry basket inside the top to keep sensitive items out of melty ice water and can be outfitted with loads more accessories for all kinds of activities 🙈 The Tundra 65 is a reasonable weight for its size, and its low profile makes the last beverage easy to find. It’s also narrow enough for a single person to load into a truck. Even after regular use over several years, the Tundra 65 performs just as well as the day we’re have buying it. Yeti also continues to diversify the colours and personalization options available for this cooler, providing more choices to match your style better. 
The Coleman 50QT Xtreme is a monster 47-liter passive coolbox on wheels. It’s designed to keep food and drink fresh and cold for up to five days, making it an excellent choice for longer camping trips. So it goes without saying that it’ll easily handle your park barbecue day or beach outing. Coleman’s durable and weatherproof design earns a place in best camping cooler ranking partly thanks to its solid, rugged build. The all-terrain wheels make it easy to pull along, and will take you from campsite to park or beach with ease. Although it’s understandably heavy when full, the telescopic steel handle will take the strain of the weight, or you can grab it by both handles when taking it out of the car. 
According to Luciano Evans from gearpatrol.com, don’t have stacks of cash to shell out for a rotomolded ice chest? That’s understandable, and you can still get a great cooler for a lot less, like this 70-quart model from Igloo’s MaxCold series. The sacrifices you’ll make in choosing this cooler are mostly in durability and cold retention, and there’s no latch to keep the lid locked down, but it is much lighter and offers plenty of interior space. If you don’t anticipate putting your cooler through the wringer and only need it to remain icy for a day or two, this is the perfect option. 
That’s what I wanted to know, so I grabbed the usual suspects — Magellan Outdoors, Coleman, Orca, Igloo, Frosted Frog, Yeti, Pelican, RTIC, Cabela’s and more — and lugged their most popular models into the CNET test lab. My mission? Find the best coolers of the bunch based on size, features, and most importantly, how cold they stay over time, and then categorize them in a way that will make it easy for you to find the perfect cooler for your needs. Whether it is a soft-sided cooler, a hard-sided cooler, one that has foam insulation or a removable liner, I’ve considered all these and more to come up with the list of best coolers for you. (last modified 4 days ago by Johnetta Crenshaw from Vientiane, Laos) 
Based upon a new article from switchbacktravel.com, the best hard-sided coolers nicely balance capacity, ice retention, portability, and price, and RTIC’s 52 Ultra-Light checks all those boxes emphatically. Starting with capacity, you get a versatile 52 quarts of storage, which easily squeezes into a trunk but still offers sufficient space for two campers headed out on a long weekend (for reference, most alternatives are either 45 or 65 qts.). As the name suggests, the 21-pound RTIC is well made yet notably lightweight, making it easier to carry than most similarly sized options, including YETI’s smaller Tundra 45 (23 lbs.). Last but not least is cost: By selling direct to consumer (and consistently discounting their coolers on their own site), RTIC’s prices are significantly lower than much of the competition, with the 52 Ultra-Light checking in a considerable $125 less than the aforementioned Tundra 45.