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Description

A sturdy three-season, three-person storm tube for venturing into rain-prone regions.

You and two nature-loving friends drive to the end of the gravel road and hike until you find the perfect spot to set up the Marmot Widi 3-Person 3-Season Tent. Regardless of what the skies throw your way, you and your crew can seek shelter in this weatherproof tunnel tent, which features two large vestibules to hold everyone's packs and boots while you play cards inside and wait for the falling buckets of rain to subside.
  • Fast Storm Pitch means this tent is designed to be set up quickly and fly-first so that the canopy is never caught out in the rain
  • The heavy-duty bathtub floor and durable fly feature waterproof PU coatings and fully taped seams to keep the elements at bay
  • Access the 25.5-square-foot front vestibule through the front or side (so you don't have to open it up on the windward side)
  • Adjustable vents, a mosquito-mesh side door, and breathable wall fabric ensure your party doesn't overheat in a storm's muggy aftermath
  • The side door also features a weather-resistant flap for increased protection
  • Featherlight DAC Featherlite poles withstand abuse without adding lots of weight
  • Bare Bones fast-pitch option lets you carry just the poles, fly, and footprint to save extra weight on trail (footprint sold separately)

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Marmot Widi Tent: 3-Person 3-Season

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Here's what others have to say...

4 5

Smaller inside height than I thought

I have not used this outside yet, but set it up inside (as best as possible, it is not freestanding). I hoped it would be 43" tall on the inside but it is only 37-38". The inner tent is suspended from the outer tent so in theory, the outer tent would be 43" tall. The vestibule is huge (as you would see from the layout). I really like the design and it looks like (at least on paper) a Hilleburg Nammatj 3. Of course it is not the same crazy awesome fabric as the Hille (sylnylon Kerlon 1800), but it does resemble it stat wise (both are 40D body but 70D floor for Marmot and 100D floor for Hille). If it is in fact a Hille knockoff, or inspired, then it should be a great tent. If not, we will see. I will try to get it out this weekend to actually test it. Not a whole lot of info out there on it and nothing on the Marmot website, so fingers crossed :)

Smaller inside height than I thought
Responded on

Follow up. I used this twice now. Once in relatively mild conditions (10k Ft, 25 degrees, 20 mph winds) in March and it did great. Vented well, retained shape and was incredibly easy to pitch (which is why I purchased it). We next used it at the base of Grey's Peak (maybe 12.5k ft?) in April 2014. The winds got crazy, really crazy. So crazy we had to call off our attempt to summit the 14er and snowboard down (that was the intention o the trip). My guestimate is that the winds hit 70mph and the temps got down to upper teens. We stayed perfectly warm (probably warmest I have ever slept winter camping, also was using Montell 0 UL Down bag) the sides of the tent bowed like crazy and made a lot of noise, but we stayed safe and nothing broke. Not sure how other tents would do in those conditions but this did great. I would recommend. At the moment it looks like BC is out of the tent, but if you find one - buy it!

Unanswered Question

Can not find footprint?

Posted on

Can not find footprint?

Every other website lists this as a 4...

Posted on

Every other website lists this as a 4 season tent. With 5000mm fly and 10000mm floor (according to marmots website) it would seem that this tent belongs to the 4 season category. Does anyone have experience with this tent in mountaineering conditions?

Best Answer Responded on

There really isn't an industry standard to determine the difference between a 3 and 4 season tent. Some sites may list this tent as a 4 season to try and increase the sales of this model. Even on their own website though, Marmot hesitates to classify this tent as one or the other. In general, a 4 season tent tends to be more sturdy, has heavier fabrics and materials, less mesh and breathable fabric for airflow ventilation, and often has pole sleeves as opposed to clips (as this tent does). This tent, with its storm flaps, the 5000mm fly and 10,000mm floor, is on the rugged side as 3-season tents go. But even so, it was designed with ventilation and weight-saving materials in mind, making it less than ideal for winter camping. This isn't to say that you couldn't use this tent as a 4-season... but there are dedicated 4-season tents that would be a better option. If Marmot or Backcountry.com marketed the Widi as a 4 season tent, there would be a lot of dissatisfied winter campers out there.