T/C Pyramid Hot Tent
TC T/C Pyramid Hot Tent - the ultimate shelter for winter campers seeking warmth and versatility. Designed to keep you cozy during chilly nights, this tent features a removable groundsheet, making it perfect for both relaxed camping and campfire gatherings. Embrace the convenience of easy switching between leisurely camping and cozy fireside moments.
- Aluminum alloy single-pole frame: Lightweight yet durable for easy transportation and long-lasting performance.
- Unique detachable Oxford fabric groundsheet: Waterproof with 3000mm rating, perfect for using with a campfire stove, and can be used separately as well.
- TC material: Ensures excellent insulation and warmth, keeping you cozy in cold weather.
- Chimney port with fire-resistant fiber cloth: Safely use a campfire stove without risking damage to the tent.
- Top ventilation openings: Maintain proper airflow inside the tent for a comfortable environment.
- Pyramid shape design: Prevents water and snow accumulation on the tent's roof, ensuring no build-up during heavy weather.
- Attached snow skirt: Provides winter insulation and wind protection for enhanced comfort in cold conditions.
|10.5 x 10.5 ft
|22.8 x 6.7 x 6.7 in
|Number of Doors
|Number of Poles
|150D Oxford pu3000mm
Spent the night in freezing temps in this tent with a little stove and it was so toasty durable and just enough room for me all my stuff and wood for the night .
Keeps you very cozy
This tent has really impressed me! Its made of a super thick and durable material and it does a fantastic job at keeping the inside warm. Its super easy to set up and I cant wait to use it again.
This is a very thick tent. Looks like it will do well in cold weather. Havent tried to use an indoor chimney yet but looks like it will do the job
Took this to Zion for a couple nights over the weekend to see how it would hold up.
1. It was compact to travel with - would not work for backpacking because it's a little too heavy, but it was easy to travel with in the car.
2. Set up took a little while the first time. Some hints
- Stake the footprint/floor first
- Use one of the aluminum stakes as a guide - past the floor stake, directly out, will be where the tent stakes down.
- Staking out the snow/sod flaps can go where ever they land, but some tension should help them stay down if there is no snow/sod to keep the edges down.
- Make sure to fold out the peak vents BEFORE you put the tent pole in! The vent on the back side will be impossible to reach once you've got the pole in.
3. I used a cot, and one of the legs wore a small hole in the floor after just two nights! If you are using anything with sharp legs, you need to put something under those legs - the floor is not tough enough to stand up to sharp stove legs or cot legs.
4. With a cot in the tent, my head and feet were very close to the tent walls - wind gusts caused the tent to flap a little bit and hit me in the head or feet, waking me up the first couple of times. An air mattress on the ground would not have this issue since lower down, the walls are farther apart.
5. Zipping the door shut is interesting because you have to zip it all the way to the ground to get it shut correctly, and the pitch of the roof makes it hard to get it all the way down there, and at night, it's a little hard to find without a light.
6. Warmth was great! And even though I didn't like the edges of the tent flapping up a little bit in the wind, I did like the fresh air it brought inside.
All in all, I think the floor needs some reinforcement, and the setup and use scenarios need some fine tuning, but otherwise, it's a great tent for the money, and it has the capability to keep you comfortable all four seasons.