Monthly archive for March 2012

Picking The Best Camping Tents For All Seasons


Camping Tip Of The Day

Storing Camping Equipment

Your camping is a big investment, so here's a camping equipment tip that helps you take care when you store your equipment. Never put away dirty equipment. The dirt can grate against fabric or nylon, eventually rubbing a hole in your tent, tarp, or sleeping bag. Rinse off tents, rain flies, tarps, and other nylon items and let them dry before you pack them away. Hand wash sleeping bags, or at least shake them out and let them air before you carefully store them in their storage bags. Better yet, store it flat so the insulation inside the bag doesn't break down over time Wash and dry all your kitchen camping equipment before you pack it away, and inspect all buckles, webbing, ropes, and stakes before they go back in storage. If you clean and care for your camping equipment every time you use it, it will ensure your camping equipment enjoys and long and happy life.For more Camping tips, visit http://Camping.lifetips.com




We have all season tires, hats that do all year round, and drinks we sip at any time, come winter or summer. But, are there any tents for camping the year over, regardless of season? What are the best camping tents forĀ all season portable lodging?

One way to turn any tent into an all-season wonder is by employing pads. Doing such essentially ensures a dry sleeping experience. But, there are factors to consider. For one thing, be sure not to set up your tent at the bottom of a slope. Moisture follows the path of least recent, thanks to gravity in this case. Also, make sure the tent’s rain fly is set up properly, as it provides an additional layer of cover.

There are a number of other things you can do to make any tent work regardless of the conditions the weatherman throws at you. For those with a few extra coins in their pocket, an all-season tent is a better option.

Four season tents are tighter and have heavier outer walls than their one-season sibbling. It is devoid of spaces for outside air and moisture to slip in. They also provide the needed strength to resist downpours. Of course, they do well in good weather as well.

For the most part, the outer fly can be removed from all four season tents, providing ventilation for warm days. If you are so inclined, you might shoot for a tent specially suited for your particular adventure. Some people stick to but one type of excursion and it’d probably behoove them to find a tailor made tent. Some tents are just not suited for warm days, for example, and if you more often find yourself camping at such times, be careful not to pick the wrong tent. In this case, you’d avoid true mountaineering tents.

The ventilation panels are tiny which will make it stuffy and hot, on summer days and nights. Moreover, their material is heavier and this can be irritating to lug around.

High quality all season tents are costly, setting you back as much as $600. That is significantly more expensive than a typical camping tent, which can be had for $30 or so.

An all season tent is more appropriate for the die-hard camping enthusiast. Either because they camp out frequently and/or in extreme conditions. Really think about the places and conditions you’ll camp in. Ask around. Make a laundry list of the key features your situation demands. This will help you locate the best camping tents which will dramatically enhance your camping experiences.


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Pat Reynolds, Sr Editor at http://comfortcamping.com. Feel free to repost this anywhere with a link to http://comfortcamping.com.
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