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Spacious, easy to set-up accommodations for up to six people.
- New Jake’s Foot holds each tent pole in place in a ball socket joint and releases pole with a simple twist—makes tent assembly easier than ever
- Reverse Combi Technology (RCT) Swift clips fit multiple pole diameters and remove with a simple twist
- Color-coded poles and pole sleeves, as well as door and fly coloring, make assembly simple and quick
- DAC DA-17 Green anodizing poles are manufactured with minimal use of phosphoric and nitric acid for a cleaner environment
- Dye-free optic white canopy uses no chemical dyes and permits more light transmission into the tent
- Vestibule venting permits fresh air to circulate and push out stale air
Share your thoughts
Don't buy it...
I purchased this tent in August in all hopes to have it replace my Kelty Green River 4 tent. I'm glad I still have that Kelty. First of all, you NEED 2 people to set the tent up in regards to the hoop design. Secondly, the tent poles aren't the typcial post and grommet style- they are a rounded nub that snaps into a plastic clip. The rainfly also attaches to this clip. That assembly is begging for breaking in cold temps. Third, you will need to attach and set up ALL guy lines to keep the rainfly off of the tent body- if you don't you will get wet from condensation. Fourth, the "bathtub" floor lets dew in the tent from just grass- I'm glad I wasn't caught in inclement weather. On a good note, once the tent is set up, it is very spacious and roomy, but I'll trade some room for ease of set up and durable parts. In summary, this will be going up for sale on Ebay this week.
Very good tent
Plenty of space for 2 (of course), extremely easy to setup (one person), strong DAC poles and poles configuration that make the tent sturdy in the wind and solid. Floor is pretty well stretched. Footprint fits exactly, anchored to the Jake Foots. You can easily move the tent with the rainfly and footprint on. Need to stake out the two vestibules only (4 stakes).
So far no rain in - note: i did seal the outside seams around both doors. I always do for any new tent i buy.
Cons: Cheap heavy stakes that bend at first use. Better replace them. Some water may get in the tent when you open the vestibule doors after a rain (it happens on many tent configurations). Just be carefull to shake up the door before unzip it .
Personnally, and because of the weather we have here in Canada, i would have prefered a full fabric door (or at least 3/4) instead of a mesh door in the large part of the tent where we sleep. Mesh door in the smaller part of the tent is just fine however.