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  • Big Agnes - Copper Spur HV UL1 Tent: 1-Person 3-Season -
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  • Big Agnes - Copper Spur HV UL1 Tent: 1-Person 3-Season -

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

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4 Reviews


Just you, your tent, and maybe a dog too.

Backpacking's all about solitude, so ditch the office, the crowds, and the hangers-on and head up into the mountains with just you, yourself, and the Big Agnes Copper Spur UL1 HV 1-Person 3-Season Tent. It's an ultralight backpacker's dream, weighing in just over two pounds fully packed, and nearly a pound lighter if you opt to bring just the poles, fly and footprint for a quick-set up option. Though, it's important to note that the footprint is sold separately. The Copper Spur is made primarily of a two-tone mesh and ripstop fabric to keep things light, private, and breathable. Additionally, ripstop nylon fly has a double waterproof coating and fully taped seams to keep rain and condensation at bay. It has a handy vestibule, too, which has plenty of room to shelter your boots and pack.

To keep things lighter than a mint julep, Big Agnes designed the Spur with a DAC Featherlite hub pole system, which is easy to set up and reduces weight by eliminating the need for 3 or 4 poles. They did throw in a single crosspiece to give you plenty of headroom to keep claustrophobia out of the picture. In fact, the Spur has more headroom than most similarly sized tents thanks to a steep wall design that lets you sit up without having to jam your head into the roof of your tent, which might not sound that special, but it is a big deal when you're spending extended amounts of time on the trail. There's a media pocket with a cord port, reflective guylines, and webbing that make it easy to navigate your campsite by headlamp. And even if you do trip and munch on a mouthful of dirt, at least there won't be anyone around to see.

  • A lightweight, high-volume tent for solo hikers and a dog
  • Waterproof fly protects and safeguards from wind and rain
  • Two-tone mesh body offers some semblance of privacy
  • High-volume design provides more livable space
  • Single vestibule provides just enough space for gear
  • Big Agnes is based out Steamboat Springs, Colorado
  • Item #BAG00B3

Tech Specs

[fly and floor] random ripstop nylon, [body] ripstop nylon, two-tone mesh
1-person, 1-dog
Wall Type
DAC Featherlite NFL
Pole Attachment
plastic clips, hook-and-loop
Number of Doors
Number of Vestibules
Vestibule Space
9 sq ft
1 fly vent
fully taped
Gear Loft
no, available, but not included
Interior Height
[head] 38 in, [foot] 16 in
Floor Dimensions
38 x 88 x 28 in
Floor Space
20 sq ft
Packed Size
4 X 16.5 in
Fast-pitch Option
Fast-pitch Weight
1 lb 10 oz
Trail Weight
2 lbs 2 oz
Packed Weight
2 lbs 8 oz
Recommended Use
Manufacturer Warranty

Tech Specs

  • Reviews
  • Q & A

What do you think about this product?

Have questions about this product?

Great Tent Until.....

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

Poles and structure are bombproof.
I know the fabric is UL however the mesh on the door began to rip on the 5th backpacking trip.
I am not particularly hard on my gear and was a bit saddened as my other Big Agnes gear has always been quite durable.

Exactly what I was looking for

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

This is IMO the best lightweight tent available that is also freestanding. You can obviously go lighter with tarp set-ups or those that use trekking poles, but if you are not planning on thru-hiking this is a very straightforward option for the solo lightweight backpacker. I use this primarily for camping above tree-line (which is why it was important for it to be freestanding), and also for trips to the desert (I have a lightweight hammock set-up I like to use, but campsites can be somewhat limited). This tent has enough room for one person and maybe a med/small-sized dog (you won't be sprawling in this thing but you also won't be rubbing against the walls every time you move. The vestibule is large enough to fit my 65 liter pack that I take on longer trips and while it does not come with a footprint I just use a cheap 7x5 hardware store tarp that does the trick. Highly recommend!

Great tent

  • Familiarity: I've used it several times

I've had this tent for about a year. I'm 6'1 190 and I fit pretty well in the tent, but as you would expect, you can't fit much other than you inside. Love the side entrance and vestibule, which has quite a bit of room. Another nice thing is you can place this in a pretty small area which makes it easier to find a workable platform.


  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I previously had the Fly Creek UL1. It was way too small, even though I'm only 5'4" and 105 lbs. When the Fly Creek HV UL1 came out, I decided to try it. I found it only marginally better the the non-HV version. It was still too small, somewhat claustrophobic, hard to get in and out of with the small front door, and the 3-point setup with lots of guylines was cumbersome to set up. I usually go for the lightest option, but I decided in this case a few more ounces would be worth it, so I ordered the Copper Spur HV UL1. Perfection at last! It has plenty of room for me and quite a bit of gear, has lots of headroom, is easy to get in and out of with the side door, and is super quick to set up since it is a true free-standing tent. My first time using it I spent 3 weeks in it on a bicycle tour. There were several nights of rain, and it kept me perfectly dry. I look forward to using this on future bike tours and the occasional solo backpacking trip.

Unanswered Question

HV UL1 or 2?
I’m debating between the HV UL1 and HV UL2. My immediate purpose for buying this is for a trip when I’ll def be sleeping solo and want to carry as little weight as possible. But in terms of investment in gear, I like the idea of a two person tent for future use. Is the difference in weight between the UL1 and UL2 worth going with the smaller tent?

Unanswered Question

The photos for this product appear to be for the 2p tent? Or are they the same shape but different size?