At The Dyrt, we share camping tips from our community of campers and campgrounds. With so many campers staying home, we continue to share this info so you can plan future camping trips across the U.S.

If you have a wide-mouth water bottle, you’ve probably spilled water on your face, your front, or both at once.

A classic wide-mouth water bottle. Courtesy of Kyle LeBoeuf via Flickr.

It was on the northern island of Japan in the back of a diesel van that I poured my entire 48oz water bottle on myself. The cause: rough snow-packed roads, rapid acceleration, and a wide-mouth water bottle.

I’m not alone, probably. It is nearly impossible not to spill on yourself using a wide-mouth bottle.

However, the geniuses at humangear have invented the solution to my wide-mouth water bottle woes. It’s called the capCAP because, well, it’s a cap with a cap. The capCAP replaces your bottle’s standard cap with a same-size lid. This lid then has another cap, a smaller one.

The capCAP works with almost any bottle. Never waste a drop again.

Ultimately, the capCAP gives you the best of both worlds. You can fill your bottle with the ease of a wide-mouth bottle and drink from it with the ease of a narrow-mouth bottle. The capCAP retails for just $6.99 and is available with Amazon Prime.

Popular Articles:

  • [UPDATED] Camping Closures in State Parks & National Parks Across the U.S. Due to COVID-19
  • Best Travel Trailer Accessories of 2020
  • Top RV Must Haves for Newbies
  • Best RV Camping Tips and Tricks for First-Timers
  • 7 of the Best RV Trips for Your Next Summer Vacation
  • Just Bought a Camper Van? Read This Before you Hit the Road
  • 9 Resources and Guides for New Full-Time Campers
  • Stay Prepared with this First-Time Travel Trailer Owner Checklist
  • 8 RV Packing Tips for Beginners

  • Ryan Fliss

    Ryan Fliss

    Ryan leads Growth at The Dyrt. With over 10 years writing and digital community building experience, and even more experience in the outdoors, he is excited about The Dyrt's early trajectory. Ryan, like most people, is an onion (figuratively speaking), and finds byline bios reductive, though useful. He is writing this himself in the third person, and—to him—it feels strange.