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  • Eagles Nest Outfitters - OneLink Hammock Shelter System - One Color
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  • Eagles Nest Outfitters - OneLink Hammock Shelter System - One Color

Eagles Nest Outfitters OneLink Hammock Shelter System

$209.95 - $219.95

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    • One Color, Single NestPast season color
      $209.95
    • One Color, Double Nest
      $219.95
    4.5511

    11 Reviews

    Details

    And you thought camping was relaxing before.

    Get fully outfitted for hammock camping in any conditions with the Eagles Nest Outfitters OneLink Hammock Shelter System. This comprehensive kit contains a ENO hammock, hanging straps, a Guardian BugNet, a waterproof rain tarp, and aluminum tent stakes for securing the whole thing. Everything packs together in the included stuff sack for easy transport.

    • SingleNest and DoubleNest includes Atlas Straps and Pro Fly Rain Tarp
    • ProNest includes SlapStrap Pro Straps and ProFly Rain Tarp
    • Colors ship at random
    • Item #EGN0009

    Tech Specs

    Material
    [body] woven nylon, [rain cover] coated ripstop nylon, [straps] tubular webbing
    Dimensions
    (SingleNest ) 118 x 55 in, (DoubleNest) 80 x 118 in, (ProNest) 54 x 96 in
    Claimed Weight
    (SingleNest ) 4 lb 4 oz, (DoubleNest) 4 lb 4 oz, (ProNest) 4 lb 3 oz
    Recommended Use
    camping, backpacking
    Manufacturer Warranty
    2 years

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

    Have questions about this product?

    Hang out in style

    • Familiarity: I've used it once or twice and have initial impressions

    I used this hammock setup over a long weekend on a backpacking trip into the Uintah mountains and was very happy with the experience. Setup is a breeze and consists of looping two straps to two trees, then linking the hammock to the straps using built in carabiners. After the hammock is hanging you can use the included bug net and rain fly to stay dry and bite free, I ended up using the net but opted to hang out under the stars since rain wasnt an issue. I also purchased the Hotspot for this hammock which provides a way to keep your pad and sleeping bag in place while you snooze soundly suspended between the trees, and also provides a bit of insulation on the sides and bottom of the hammock where chill winds are liable to penetrate through. This is a bit heavier then my bivy setup, but because it is off of the ground, it has little to no impact and flat ground isnt required for setup, just two trees. I would definitely recommend this setup for anyone looking for a tent or bivy alternative

    Hammocks, so hot right now

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    This is a great hammock that is very comfortable for a tall person. You could easily fit 2 people in here. I use it with the Slap Strap Pro and would recommend buying those to go with this hammock. This hammock is lightweight and easy to set up with the Slap Straps. If you can get used to sleeping in a hammock this is a great lightweight alternative to a tent when backpacking. Otherwise it is a great way to relax while camping or in your backyard.

    Excellent lightweight camping option

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    I love camping and traveling with my ENO system. I get some of the best sleep I can remember when I'm hammock camping. Set up is pretty easy IF you're around good trees. I've camped out in the cold and a few rain storms and I manage to stay dry and warm with the rain fly and a sleeping bag.

    Almost perfect

      I ordered this hammock over the others because of the versatility and the price. I like that I can hang it just about anywhere I go. It is nice to be able to choose whether you want the bug guardian on or not, some brands have it permanently sewn into the hammock. I can just use the hammock for lounging in the yard, or the whole kit for those stormy nights in the backcountry. The Slap Strap Pros are so stretchy though I will not use them. I am 170lbs and I have to hang it as high as my head so I don't hit the ground when I have been in it for a couple hours, even that high I end up being only a few inches off the ground. It is not so bad when you have trees that are the perfect distance, but when you have the straps all the way out they stretch WAY too much. I purchases some cheap tie downs, took the hooks off, and use them instead and it is perfect now. When I called they said that the only color they come in is navy blue and olive, which I like anyways. This would be the perfect system if they just changed the straps to something other than nylon.

      off the ground, now there's an idea

        having problems finding the right pad(s) to make it comfortable enough to get a good night's sleep on the ground? here's an idea...don't sleep on the ground!

        borrowed a doublenest system sans the rainfly for a couple months from a buddy. when he asked for it back, i went back to my tent. I finally had to break down and buy this guy. i weigh 208 right now and this thing has never hinted at failing. i primarily use it for its intended purpose, sleeping off the ground in the backcountry, but it is great to hang up at a backyard grill out type thing as well. when i bought my own, i went from the double-nest to the single-nest. i found that the double was too uncomfortable for 2 (you roll on top of each other). and the double made it difficult to hang my legs out the sides when they were searching for a breeze. this whole system weighs about 4lbs, but excluding the winter, i dont have to pack a pad(s)...and in the winter i can leave the bug net at home. slap-strap pro system works great. easy set up easy tear down, made easier by the attached stuff sacks. the one link system comes with its own stuff sack. it is decent. it doesnt have compressions straps, but i am not sure that the system would compress much anyway. measurements and weight are accurate. i have gotten some of the best sleep of my life in this thing. love it. the only way i see it failing is due to misuse or exceeding the weight limit.

        i havent used the rainfly yet. i used my tent's footprint with some extra cordage and added a loop when i borrowed my buddy's and still do the same. its much lighter and serves the same purpose (although i will use it in the winter because the footprint wont block the wind). the only complaint i have is with backcountry, but its not really a complaint at all. they told me in a live chat window that it only comes in one color, black. it showed up in the khaki and olive color, which is fine. if it showed up in purple and pink i might have to complain a bit...not my style. also, they told me it came with the dry fly, but it came with the pro-fly. good stuff. much easier to set up and more comfy for me than the a-sym and the others you climb in from underneath that i have tried. i am a side-sleeper and have no problems. never felt like i was gonna roll out of it...its plenty deep. got this on sale at backcountry.com for 159. get it.

        Fast and Tough...

          Trial run in the back yard.
          Conditions: Chilly that night: 33 and a wind.
          Accompaniaments: Cats Meow 20 degree synthetic, thermarest pro lite pad, street clothes, jacket, dog, and an extra blanket for him.
          Speed: First time (and even read the directions) - took only a few minutes to set it up sans bug net.
          Durability: My Weim River decided to join, but wasn't confident about the whole set up so he stood up and moved around ALOT. I thought for sure his toenails bearing all his 90 pounds punctured the material more than once, but the next morning I couldn't even find a scuff.
          Warmth: I slept toasty when I wasn't squished up against the sides of the hammock, which was only the first couple of hours because the dog quickly realized it was much warmer if HE layed on the thermarest. Otherwise (and I'm cold ALL THE TIME) I think I would have been comfortable all night.
          Next time I'll: put the tarp closer to hammock to help shed the wind. Also, I'll switch out the supplied stakes with lighter, "stickier" ones from my tent. We bailed and went inside about 2am (for the record, the dog cried uncle first) and the next morning 4 of the stakes were pulled, the tarp was flapping hard in the wind and 3 ropes were ruined. (not a tear though - like I said - tough) Also - I'm pretty sure I'll order River his own hammock to hang below me and to stash all my gear in on rainy nights - I ordered the doublenest hammock, but I wouldn't reccomend sharing it with man or beast if your intent is a solid night's sleep.
          Backcountry service is excellent and expedient - and an extra shout out to the wish fulfilling backcountry gurus who somehow knew I had my fingers crossed for the olive/blue combo.

          Fast and Tough...

          It's been a year...how have things gone with the dog? I have a very spoiled and very active wheaten terrier, and whatever shelter I take into the backcountry has to accomodate us both. I'm worried that she'll be unhappy swinging in the trees...and when she's not happy ain't no one happy. Has River become any more comfortable? Any thoughts on hammock and dog compatibility?

          River actually prefers the hammock to the tent, he seems to like to be able to just poke his head out and see what's going on. Also, whatever your dogs gotten into for the day (examples: covered in mud, poison ivy, etc) you're going to be sleeping with very up close and personal during the night. But as far as comfort goes, plenty of room, he's comfortable enough with it to get up and move around to reposition during the night, and it's been great in rain, wind and especially hot days. The only thing I wish I could change is that I have to hang it low enough for him to be able to get in - (you shouldn't have that problem with your terrier:)

          Pros and Cons Over a Tent

            I'll start with the pros. It's lighter than the average tent, and it packs much better than a tent. It is quicker to set up than a tent. You can usually find a campsite in the woods much easier for a hammock than for a tent. In the summer, you can save extra space and weight by not having to bringing a Thermarest, and in the winter you can save weight and space by not bringing the bugnet. I also think that it is more comfortable than sleeping on the ground.
            Now for the cons. It is harder to stay warm in the winter, because you don't have the insulation of the ground, the cold air just surrounds you in a hammock.(For this reason, I recommend bringing your Thermarest in the hammock with you to help add some insulation in cold temperatures.) You definitely can not stay as dry in the rain and the fog in this system as you can in a tent. The wind is much more of a factor when you're swinging in the air than on the ground in a tent. And if you like to toss and turn in your sleep, you will defiantly feel more restricted sleeping in a hammock. And clearly you are limited to camping in an area with trees to hang from.
            So the bottom line is: This is a great three season system for mostly dry weather, But I would take a tent for extremely cold, wet, or windy conditions.

            I completely agree with your pros list, I love my hammock. I would suggest using a thicker pad than normal, I personally use a 2" pad in the colder months. However I would disagree that you cant use this hammock in rain/wind, I do so without issue. It is only a matter of staking the rain fly well and setting your self closer to the ground in the wind. Also tie a shoelace or small piece of rope at the ends of the hammock so that the water that comes down the hanging straps/ropes drips off of that instead of continuing to your hammock, this will keep you much drier.

            I'm quite comfortable sleeping in mine

              My experience is that these hammocks are quite comfortable to sleep in and that I do not...as I thought I might...wake up looking like Kokopelli. The key is to string your hammock up tight using the included "slapstraps" then toss your sleeping pad, bag, and a pillow inside. I find I can toss and turn all night and still be comfortable. The nylon material cuts the wind nicely and having that thermal pad in there really helps as well. I'd highly recommend Eagles Nest Hammocks. Once you get the hang of it (...bad I know)...you'll never go back to sleeping on the ground.

              not for me, but maybe for you

                First off, I do like to relax in a hammock. On a lazy day they are great to lay in. However, if you are a tosser/turner when you sleep I would not recommend this or any other hammock shelter for camping. They are extremely restricting and Unless you are able to sleep in one position all night, I would stick with another form of shelter. If you don't mind being in one position, then by all means go ahead and enjoy being off of the hard ground. The only drawback besides that is the wind, it will cut right through the shelter, which can lead to a cold night. I would recommend this for warm weather camping.

                whats the difference between the pronest...

                whats the difference between the pronest and the singlenest?

                how i wash it

                how i wash it

                What is the difference between the pro and...

                What is the difference between the pro and the single? Is it just size?