First Aid Kits
The best first aid kits, reviewed and curated by the Trailspace community. Stores' prices and availability are updated daily.
In order to show you the most useful information, we have omitted some unreviewed products.
Recent First Aid Kit Reviews
For a 1-2 person first aid kit for traveling 1-4 days, it actually has contents worthwhile that everyday hikers with very little first aid don't have to look up and make their own kit. This kit hits that audience. As you can see, it's rather a good size kit. I did add some items I felt it needed for me. This is good for a hiker that has little or doesn't want to make their own kit. I just added the things I used more often. I have had this kit for six years, just replacing medications and bandaids. Full review
The Adventure Medical Kits Hiker is a 2-person/2-day first aid kit that is designed to be lightweight, water resistant, and streamlined for quick excursions. This kit is recommended for the outdoor enthusiast that plans on day hiking or an overnight either solo, or with another individual. New Hampshire-based Adventure Medical Kits is a company that has been providing first aid materials to the consumer since 1973. Their products have been on the shelf in most camping and outdoor shops for over… Full review
The Day Tripper Lite is a well designed, user-friendly first aid kit that is organized in a lightweight water resistant bag. This kit is recommended for the outdoor enthusiast that plans on day hiking solo, or with another individual. New Hampshire-based Adventure Medical Kits is a company that has been providing first aid materials to the consumer since 1973. Their products have been on the shelf in most camping and outdoor shops for over 40 years, helping people take care of wounds as well as… Full review
Adventure Medical Kit’s Ultralight & Watertight .7 is a nice group first aid kit when hiking in the backcountry, paddling down the river, or car camping near home. Plenty is offered in this 6oz (178g) kit. Its waterproofing allows you to store it in the top of your pack without concern for rain or rapids. I have been carrying the Ultralight & Watertight .7 on various day hikes with my family during the summer. I am fortunate to say that I have not needed to actually use any of the materials… Full review
The AMK Weekender is a great all-around first aid kits that's big enough and complete enough to get the job done, but compact enough to always have available. This very well stocked kit has most components a small group could reasonably expect to use over a long weekend. This kit is very well organized and is sorted by category, so it is very easy to quickly see and find what you are looking for in a situation where aid is required yet still leaves room to augment and customize this kit. This first… Full review
Compact perfect sized pouch. I purchased this medical pouch to throw in the main compartment of my pack and for it to withstand that abuse, and it has proven itself to do just that. Full review
It is light and got the right amount of all critical things. Everything is in a watertight plastic, Ziploc kind, bag nestled inside the yellow fancy AMK bag. It is small and light enough to be carried inside a backpack all the time. On the yellow bag, it was written that it suits to 1 to 2 people for 3 to 4 days. I do not know that part, I hope I never fall into such a position to test that statement. The interesting useful addition is that they put a piece of duck-tape. I do not know if there are… Full review
This kit has everything you would need short of behind the counter medicines. The kit is sectioned with pockets for the various medical emergencies. For example, open wounds has its own pocket. Some items are found twice in different pockets, because some emergencies require the same item-clever. The book on various emergencies is a good read and quite extensive. The CPR part is a good refresher. The various tool items are good quality and cover the majority of emergencies. There is enough room… Full review
Save your money and put your own kit together. After taking a wilderness first aid course I decided to put together a backcountry first aid kit. This seemed like it could be the core of a lightweight kit. There were some antiseptic wipes and alcohol swabs, which were nice but there were also a few packets of typical medicine cabinet drugs that were near expiration. There were low-end adhesive bandages that are next to worthless as they won't stay on. Worst of all was the moleskin, pre cut — hope… Full review