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Tadpole 2 Tent: 2-Person 3-Season

The North Face Tadpole 2 Tent: 2-Person 3-Season

$288.95

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Copper Spur UL4 Tent: 4-Person 3-Season

Big Agnes Copper Spur UL4 Tent: 4-Person 3-Season

$629.95

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Copper Spur UL2 Tent: 2-Person 3-Season

Big Agnes Copper Spur UL2 Tent: 2-Person 3-Season

$399.95

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Scout Plus UL 2-Person 3-Season Tent

Big Agnes Scout Plus UL 2-Person 3-Season Tent

$349.95

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Angel Springs UL3 Tent: 3-Person 3-Season

Big Agnes Angel Springs UL3 Tent: 3-Person 3-Season

$449.95

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Copper Canyon 6 Tent: 6-Person 3-Season

Eureka Copper Canyon 6 Tent: 6-Person 3-Season

$249.90

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Copper Spur UL1 Tent 1-Person 3-Season

Big Agnes Copper Spur UL1 Tent 1-Person 3-Season

$369.95

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Grand Manan 9 Tent 4-Person 3 Season

Eureka Grand Manan 9 Tent 4-Person 3 Season

$339.90

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Copper Spur UL3 Tent 3-Person 3-Season

Big Agnes Copper Spur UL3 Tent 3-Person 3-Season

$499.95

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Sport Climbing Gear from Top Brands

Angel Springs UL2 Tent: 2-Person 3-Season

Big Agnes Angel Springs UL2 Tent: 2-Person 3-Season

$379.95

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Nook Footprint

MSR Nook Footprint

$39.95

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Tadpole 2 Footprint

The North Face Tadpole 2 Footprint

$34.95

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Sleep Sack

Hammock Bliss Sleep Sack

$42.95

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Angel Springs Series Footprint

Big Agnes Angel Springs Series Footprint

from $59.95

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Mica 1 Footprint

The North Face Mica 1 Footprint

$59.95

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Hubba NX Footprint

MSR Hubba NX Footprint

$39.95

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Element 2 Ground Cloth

Rab Element 2 Ground Cloth

$44.95

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Jack Rabbit SL Footprint

Big Agnes Jack Rabbit SL Footprint

from $39.95

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Backcountry Barn Footprint

MSR Backcountry Barn Footprint

$79.95

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Ridge Master Nestor Bivy

Rab Ridge Master Nestor Bivy

$279.96 $399.95 30% Off

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Choosing Tents and Shelters

Unless you’re up for sleeping under the stars, you’ll want a tent for your next camping trip. Tent styles range from small solo shelters to huge, structured tents designed to withstand gale-force winds while mountaineering. You’ll need to consider seasonality (three or four-season) and size when you make your choice.

3-Season Tents
For most campers, 3-season tents are the way to go. Intended for relatively mild conditions, these tents have mesh panels to promote airflow and employ rain flies to keep you dry. Shop 3-Season Tents
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4-Season Tents
Designed primarily for winter, 4-season tents feature heavier fabrics and more poles than 3-season tents. This adds weight but is essential for withstanding fierce winds and heavy snow. Shop 4-Season Tents
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Bivy Sacks
Bivy sacks and tarps are extremely lightweight, compact shelters preferred by mountaineers, climbers, and minimalist backpackers who need shelter but want to conserve as much space and weight as possible. Shop Bivy Sacks
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How to Choose a Snowboard Jacket

 

Your snowboard jacket should keep you dry when you’re riding wet, sloppy snow, breathe enough that you don’t sweat hard when you’re riding hard, and be warm enough that you don’t freeze on the way up the lift for another lap. Most people will want a powder skirt to keep out the snow. Insulation, venting, helmet-compatible hoods, pockets, fit, and fabric choices come down to what’s best for your riding style.

Waterproof Rating:

A jacket’s waterproof rating tells you how well its fabric, membrane, and seam construction protect you from wet weather. Look for a higher waterproof rating (20k+) if you spend lots of time in stormy weather or in a wet climate like the Pacific Northwest.

Features:

Generally, most snowboarders want a powder skirt to keep the snow out and venting to help them stay cool. A jacket designed for resorts will have features focused on comfort or convenience whereas a jacket designed for the minimalist or backcountry snowboarder will keep things simple to save weight.

Insulation:

Heavily insulated jackets are inherently warm and can be worn over minimal layering. Jackets without insulation require extra mid layers or an insulation layer, but they allow you the flexibility to dress down on warmer days.