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Description

For campers who like to have the option of hiking in a mile or two to set up camp and enjoy the outdoors.

Tucked neatly in your backpack, the Eureka Midori 3 Tent has more than enough room to accommodate three people or two people and your pooch. Designed to withstand both favorable and unfavorable weather during the three seasons, the Midori features a V³ Tent System that boosts its ventilation, volume, and versatility for a more comfortable experience in the backcountry.

  • PU-coated fly, wall, and floor and fully taped seams ensure Mother Nature doesn't put a damper on your backpacking experience
  • Durable construction and tough aluminum poles provide a solid tent to use while you car camp or venture into the backcountry
  • Two doors supply easy in-and-out access while front and rear vestibules offer plenty of extra space for your gear, hiking boots, and booties
  • Midori has ample room for three people or two people and a big dog
  • Weighing in at 6.5 pounds, the Midori works great for campers who aren't too concerned about weight but who still want the option to hike in a little
  • V³ Enhanced Tent System boosts the Midori's ventilation, volume, and versatility, which enhances its utility and overall comfort in the backcountry
  • Vertical Strut Vestibule creates a unique aesthetic in the tent's fly and increases vestibule storage volume and overall tent ventilation
  • Vectored fly-to-tent body pullouts increase tent stability and enhance ventilation by maintaining the fly-to-tent body gap which is especially notable in wet conditions
  • Hooded fly vents and tent body mesh panels help control airflow and allow the tent to be more comfortable and collect less condensation
  • Vectored fly-to-tent body pullouts attach to the tent body via a lightweight grosgrain webbing, toggle, and O-ring assembly which aids in the tent's overall stability
  • Included gear loft (Dimensions: 21 x 27in) stashes your headlamp, book, tunes, and other small essentials when not in use
  • Four pockets (one on each side of the door and one on each tent side wall) stash your beanie, toothbrush, toothpaste, and other items that you need readily accessible

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Eureka Midori 3 Tent: 3-Person 3-Season

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Here's what others have to say...

4 5

First tent with vestibules

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

I have now spent 7 nights in this tent, 1 single overnight and 6 nights of Boy Scout summer camp. The two doors are very nice, since you don't have to crawl over/under your tent-mate, and you can use the vestibule on your side for your gear.
We had some rain at camp, but no real downpours and there was no indication of leaks. It can be slightly tricky to get in and out when the tent is wet, since the door in the rain fly partly overhangs the main tent body.
This is not the quickest tent to set up, but I'm sure I'll get faster. There are lots of stakes (4 for the body corners, then 8 or more for the fly, not counting the extras for high winds).
I have not tried it without the fly, but it was pretty comfortable in 70-80 degree, humid nights with the fly on and zipped.
I really like that this tent is small enough to fit easily inside my tote and is lighter than my old tent. My wife and I fit comfortably with room to spare, especially with the ability to put most gear in the vestibules. My 24 gallon Action Packer did touch the rain fly when in the larger vestibule, but seemed OK.
As usual, the stakes that come with it are not very good, so consider getting some sturdier ones. One very minor complaint is that when the rain fly zippers are together, it's difficult to tell which pull is for which zipper. I plan to replace the pulls on one of each pair to eliminate this issue.

4 5

Just what I wanted

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

Here in Vermont in March, there's still 24" of snow and it's 20 degrees out, so I just set up my new Midori in the living room. :-) It's exactly what I wanted: Relatively light-weight at least compared to my old tent. It might be a little hefty for a long backpacking trip. The bright green is awesome, and I like the bright green ropes and the white reflective tape on the black rope loops. It's supposed to fit 3, but that would be a tight fit since I think it will be just right for two adults and two backpacks. The gear loft is nifty, but I probably will not use it when my 6'1" husband camps with me because it makes the roof a little too low. With the rain fly on, there's no way to see out the sides of the tent at all, but that's a trade-off for the full-coverage rain fly. I wish there was a way to roll up the rain fly so there's a partial-coverage option rather than all-or-nothing, but it isn't a big enough deal to dislike it. The velcro on the two "dog bones" that hold up the rain fly vent isn't as sticky as it probably should be. With my other tents, the tent itself is the hefty part and the rain fly is lighter - with the Midori, it's the opposite. In the photos, and on the Eureka YouTube videos, it is not clear that there ARE two doors in the rain fly (front and rear). The fly's rear door does not have the handy little pole that the front one has. Note to self: Take the tent down in exactly the same order as erecting it.

Is there a foot print available?

Is there a foot print available?

Responded on

Unfortunately we do not carry a footprint specifically designed for the Eureka Midori 3, and I was not able to find one for sale anywhere else on the internet.

Responded on

I used the footprint for the Pinnacle Pass 3XTA by Eureka. It is 86 in x 74in and the stake loops on the foot print and tent match up perfectly at all 4 corners. It is also small enough to fit in the tent stuff sack.

Does this come with a footprint?

Does this come with a footprint?

5 5

Really nice desert tent

The mesh-focused design of this tent was my primary reason for buying it. Desert camping means tents turn into ovens pretty quickly. Without the rain fly on, the ventilation in this one is top-notch, and I never felt like I was any hotter in the tent than I would be outside it. I'll occasionally use the rain fly for more privacy in multi-person camping areas, or if it looks a little cloudy at night --it seems to ventilate reasonably well, and keep much more warmth in the tent compared to no fly.
One complaint -- the walls aren't terribly vertical at the base of the tent, which renders the usable floor space a little shorter than I'd hoped. That said, the wall slope comes as a result of the incredibly simple two-pole design, which is one of the main reasons I bought this tent. It's as simple as can be for one person to set up, even after a few celebratory beers.
The doors are nice and large, and getting in/out of the tent is no problem, even at 6'5".