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  • MSR - Fury Tent: 2-Person 4-Season - Sunset Orange/Gray
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  • MSR - Fury Tent: 2-Person 4-Season - Sunset Orange/Gray

MSR Fury Tent: 2-Person 4-Season

$599.95

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    • Sunset Orange/Gray, One Size
      $599.95
    4.555

    5 Reviews

    Details

    An iron-clad fortress for two.

    MSR crafted the Fury with a strong double-wall design for maximum protection, a compact footprint for pitching versatility, and supreme cross-ventilation so you and your mountaineering partner can sleep comfortably. A spacious front vestibule uses a hooped roof design to maximize headroom and storage space for your bags and boots. Color-coding makes the new, stronger clip system easier to set up and durable enough to withstand howling winds and weather.
    • Fly features DuraShield coating and taped seams to repel wet weather
    • Bathtub floor keeps seams off the ground to prevent leakage
    • Window and fly vents help prevent condensation from building up
    • Sturdy cross-pole configuration provides four-season protection against strong winds without adding unnecessary weight
    • Color-coded clips makes setup a breeze
    • Strong clip system easy to use and durable enough to withstand howling winds and weather
    • Large front vestibule houses your gear without making it take up room inside your shelter
    • Footprint sold separately
    • Item #CAS0688

    Tech Specs

    Material
    [fly] 40D nylon ripstop, DuraShield PU/silicone coating (1500mm), [body] 40D nylon ripstop, 20D nylon no-see-um mesh, [floor] 40D nylon ripstop, Durashield PU coating (10,000mm), DWR treatment
    Capacity
    2-person
    Season
    4-season
    Wall Type
    double-wall
    Freestanding
    yes
    Poles
    DAC aluminum
    Number of Poles
    4
    Pole Attachment
    clips
    Number of Doors
    1
    Number of Vestibules
    1
    Vestibule Space
    9 sq ft
    Ventilation
    mesh window, mesh door
    Seams
    taped
    Gear Loft
    no
    Interior Height
    45 in
    Floor Dimensions
    [length] 94 in, [width at head and feet] 48 in, [widest point] 62 in
    Floor Space
    36 sq ft
    Packed Size
    20 x 7 in
    Fast-pitch Option
    no
    Packed Weight
    7 lb
    Trail Weight
    6 2 oz
    Recommended Use
    alpine, winter camping
    Manufacturer Warranty
    lifetime

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

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    MSR Fury Tent @ Cocuy National Park -Day

    Our MSR Fury tent performing very well at Cocuy National Natural Park in Colombia (South America) between dic-2013 & jan-2014.

    In The Andes Mountains.

    Extreme weather: Windy. Altitude: 4.600 Mts (15.000 Ft.).

    Temp: between -5ºC & 15ºC.

    More info: http://www.parquesnacionales.gov.co/portal/ecoturismo/region-andina/parque-nacional-natural-cocuy/

    http://www.pnncocuy.com/

    MSR Fury Tent @ Cocuy National Park -Day

    MSR Fury Tent @ Cocuy National Park

    Our MSR Fury tent performing very well at Cocuy National Natural Park in Colombia (South America) between dic-2013 & jan-2014.

    In The Andes Mountains.

    Extreme weather: Windy. Altitude: 4.600 Mts (15.000 Ft.).

    Temp: between -5ºC & 15ºC.

    More info: http://www.parquesnacionales.gov.co/portal/ecoturismo/region-andina/parque-nacional-natural-cocuy/

    http://www.pnncocuy.com/

    MSR Fury Tent @ Cocuy National Park

    Review

    Love it

    • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

    I have the Moss Stardome II, which is the fury with two doors. I'm actually jealous of the weight savings from taking out one door, but I love this tent too much to really complain. The old version had a transition-tent-like ceiling panel that made this into a very good backpacking tent for the Sierras or the Wind Rivers, but I've also used this tent in Rocky Mountain National Park during an impressively rainy 4-day trip. Stayed dry and secure through thundersnow and thunder showers, high winds and cold nights.



    My only complaint is that this tent is not really designed for tall people. My brother and I (both 6'1") were COZY in the tent, and consistently had to sort of crab-walk out of the vestibule door in the mornings. This made for rather awkward procedures when it rained, as brushing against the zipper tended to put water on us.



    I could definitely see this working differently if you were camped on snow, and could therefore dig out under the vestibule a bit. Still, I cannot imagine a better double-wall tent for mountaineering, and look forward to kicking the crap out of it in the future.



    Love it

    Love it

      I have to agree with Chilly52. The vestibule is annoying to enter/exit.
      However I love the tent and could not find the same qualities (big vestibule, double wall, lightweight) in any other tent out there.

      Just fyi, I had to use it in Alaskan summer and had not much condensation until about 40 degrees in a humid weather.

      Love it

      Hello - Please provide your feedback regarding the lack of a second door directly to Cascade Designs through the MSR web site. If enough people (and I've seen quite a few) provide that feedback directly to the company, they may re-incorporate the secod door to this tent.

      Needs another Door!

        I've owned 2 of these tents when they were made by Moss. I have never, ever entered or exited the tent through the vestibule. I would buy this tent again if it had anothe door.

        Hello - Please provide your feedback regarding the lack of a second door directly to Cascade Designs through the MSR web site. If enough people (and I've seen quite a few) provide that feedback directly to the company, they may re-incorporate the secod door to this tent.

        Love it

          Tent is easy to set up with the new clip system - I'm glad they went away from the sleeves. Tons of guy points, ventilation zips are nice (we experienced minimal condensation at 10,000' on Rainier), vestibule is just big enough for two climber's packs/stove/boots/etc. Recommended for mountaineering and winter camping.

          Love it

          Walk Across America Twice

            After 8,500 miles of walking in three years with one primary tent I guess I can say a few words about MSR tents. I carried the Fusion II but this tent looks like a close relative. From every extreme to include getting shot in New Mexico ( the tent with me in it...tent repaired with dental floss...me? no holes.) I crossed the Rockies three times in winter, and every other major range in North America's lower 48. I adored this tent. The color was perfect as I often had to disappear once the sun went down...you name it I saw it...as did my tent. I have no complaints. If I could find another for my next adventure I would own it...or maybe two.

            Trying to find the footprint for the MSR...

            Trying to find the footprint for the MSR Fury 2-person 4-season tent. Any ideas?

            I've had trouble with pole sleeves and it...

            I've had trouble with pole sleeves and it seems the middle, cross-section pole doesn't fit correctly. There is a ridge across the floor of the tent, as if pole and sleeve are not long enough. It disappears when properly staked down, but it seems to make cause unnecessary strain on the fabric.

            Has anyone else had this problem?

            By the looks there is no chance of just...

            By the looks there is no chance of just using fly and poles for summer use?

            This tent was not designed to use just the fly, poles, and footprint. As you probably surmised, It was primarily designed for winter mountaineering use. Because of the pole configuration, it proved to be very difficult to design this tent where the fly and poles would easily mount to the footprint. Because of the complication, the thought was this tent should be very task specific and made extremely reliable under intense weather conditions, but without trying to give it options for lighter weight, 3-season usage. This had the potential of possibly affecting it's primary mission. It can be used for 3-season backpacking due to the uncoated fabric on the body of the tent (does very well with condensation), but it's primary use is for more weather-intense scenarios.

            How many stakes points are there to the...

            How many stakes points are there to the tent to tie it down? How many stakes are needed to fully guy it out? What kind of (and how many) stakes are included with the tent?

            Best Answer

            The MSR Fury comes with 8 GroundHog II stakes. These are the best money can buy and are the best stakes included in any tent at any price. Features include rounded edges on top of the stake to make it easier to place the stake in the ground, a small piece of cordage to allow you to easily pull the stake out of the ground, super durable Easton E7 aluminum for incredible strength, and the shape + materials makes it near impossible to bend.

            In order to completely guy out the Fury, you will need 12 stakes. This would include the 8 needed to set up the tent for a grand total of 20 stakes. This is for extreme conditions only. Most likely all you would need would be 6 additional stakes if you are heading into serious conditions. If you expect 100+mph winds, then I would consider taking all 20 stakes.

            The Fury also comes with a small amount of reflective cordage and a few small aluminum cord tensioners. These small lengths of cordage are very useful in helping improve ventilation by pulling the bottom of the fly out (you will need 4 additional stakes to take advantage of this). However, you will need to purchase more cordage and stakes if guying out is a necessity.