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Coghlan's Folding Stove

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List Price: $11.12
Price: $7.49 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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  • Coghlan's Folding Stove is convienent and easy to use
  • It burns Coghlan's Camp Heat or any other type of canned fuel
  • Built for outdoor use with coated steel construction
  • This item is not for sale in Catalina Island
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Frequently Bought Together

Coghlan's Folding Stove + Coghlan's 0450 Camp Heat + Coleman Aluminum Mess Kit
Price for all three: $24.75

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This item: Coghlan's Folding Stove
Customer Rating (134) (157) (136) (197)
Price $ 7.49 $ 23.24 $ 35.26 $ 39.99
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Power Source Dual Fuel Dual Fuel Alcohol Propane
Size 5" H x 6.5" W x 6.5" L 585ml 985ml 4" H x 13.38" W x 12.5" L
Material Steel Aluminum Aluminum Steel
Color Black Grey Grey Coleman Green
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Product Description

Coghlan's Folding Stove is convienent and easy to use. It burns Coghlan's Camp Heat or any other type of canned fuel. Built for outdoor use with coated steel construction.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 6.5 x 6.5 x 5 inches ; 11.4 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 12.8 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • Origin: Taiwan
  • ASIN: B0007L8108
  • Item model number: 9957
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (134 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #7,818 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
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Customer Reviews

It is very sturdy.
Bert and Kristin
I would recommend this little stove to anyone.
EssCube
Plus it folds flat and easy to carry.
G. Chock

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

204 of 209 people found the following review helpful By Ian Cooper on April 28, 2010
Verified Purchase
Coghlan's folding stove is a nice stove for camping with Sterno type burners or for an emergency kit.

I also own a Sterno brand camping stove, so I'll do a quick comparison:

The stoves are the same size - about 7" square by about a half inch when folded. This one's design is clearly based on the Sterno one as it has a similar opening which the Sterno stove uses both to leave room for the burner and also to brace the burner. The Coghlan version doesn't brace the burner at all, but it does have a shallow circular indention in the base to allow the burner to sit relatively securely (by which I mean that the burner won't slip unless you move the stove).

The Coghlan stove is made of stamped metal - it feels like tin or aluminium. Sterno's is also tin or aluminium but Sterno's is bent, not stamped. This means that the Sterno stove has lots of sharp edges - not good. This one is all rounded corners - this makes it less likely to get bent out of shape and also you're less likely to cut yourself on it if you're rummaging around your pack in the dark. A big point for Coghlan's stove.

Coghlan's stove folds completely flat and stays that way, which is nice. The Sterno brand folds flat too - if you force it. If you leave the Sterno stove to its own devices though part of it pops up at a 45 degree angle. Not a huge deal, but it means it's a negative point and a positive point for Coghlan's stove.

The Sterno stove is silver while the Coghlan version has been spray-painted black all over. It looks good but inside it's going to absorb heat rather than reflect it - not good - the oven may get too hot to touch and it may not heat the food as efficiently as the Sterno version.
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45 of 46 people found the following review helpful By R. Williams on December 13, 2008
Easy setup in seconds. A great little stove that folds up to less than 1/2" thick. Using Coghlan's camp heat as fuel, and an aluminum pot I brought to a strong simmer 16 oz. of water hot enough for tea, or freeze dried pouches in 12 min. The outdoor temperature was 52 degrees, and about 5 mph winds. The 4 oz camp heat will last up to 4 hours. This is a well made, sturdy product that delivers. A must for backpackers/campers who want to travel light. A good survival stove too.
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37 of 37 people found the following review helpful By Rave On on October 16, 2011
This is the lightest, cheapest stove available.

Forget about lugging around Sterno fuel, however, just use twigs.

Even in the most picked-over campsight, you can always find enough twigs. bark, pinecones, cardboard, or other material to cook a meal on this stove.

Bring a couple of fire starter sticks with you and you can even get wet twigs to burn.

I suggest that you coat this stove with soap or detergent and let it dry before using this stove with wood twigs. That will make it easier to clean off the suet after use.
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25 of 25 people found the following review helpful By Affenjunge on July 5, 2011
The product is exactly as advertised. The stability and collapsing issues noted by others were non-existent for me but, I did cut a notch for the door "latch" to rest in. I am surprised that Coghlan's hasn't added a similar notch after finding out about the problem from customers. The glorified pot stand and windscreen is light enough for new backpackers but gram weenies should look elsewhere. I wasn't able to get a rolling boil within 20 minutes from either a Sterno fuel can or a Coghlan's fuel can. You could probably cook food or keep food warm with those fuels but only if you don't need to boil water, which is kind of important when backpacking. I used this product with my venom can alcohol stove and the Coghlan's stove worked great. The paint is coming off but such is expected with cheap paint and copious IR radiation cooking it.

If you need a quality fairly and compact pot stand/windscreen with no concern for an additional pound, this will be perfect. If you cut your toothbrush in half because it weighed too much, then you should look elsewhere.
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34 of 36 people found the following review helpful By April Elizabeth on May 28, 2007
I bought this to use in the event of a power outage so that I could still heat up some food or boil water. It can be used indoors, unlike propane. I like that it's compact and simple to use.
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19 of 19 people found the following review helpful By P. Johnson on June 8, 2010
Verified Purchase
This stove works great. Some other reviews had problems because they didn't properly put it together: the tray that holds the fuel locks unto the two sides and holds it in place. The weight of the fuel and the tray lock the sides down. I was able to carry it, lit with boiling water on top, with one hand without worrying about it. Its a great product that should work in every case. The hinges are cheap looking, but they have held firm so far. I prefer this stove over the Sterno stove that is ubiquitous in the camping world.

Great Stove.
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16 of 16 people found the following review helpful By tyler butler on March 10, 2013
This thing worked fine using twigs, I had no desire what so ever to use alcohol fuel, as I am more of a traditionalist. This is pretty light if you don't use the alcohol cans. I think some of these peeps just don't know that they are supposed to lock the sides in place, because mine was sturdy on uneven ground, sitting in the snow. I got around 14oz's of water to boil in a SS 27oz green life water bottle, with the stove sitting in the snow, using the driest twigs i could find ( fairly damp, used a match since I couldn't get my flint steel to catch) and the temp was in the 30s. If you intend to burn twigs in it as I did, keep in mind you are going to need to use "small" sticks, maybe the thickness of a mans pinky finger, and twice as long, at the most. What I did, was to get a primary fire going, transfer a few coals into the stove, then load it up and force oxygen inside until ignition. I would recommend gathering a large pile of twigs before lighting it, I went to gather more and came back to coals. Constant feeding of the fire will be necessary when using wood instead of alcohol. I gave it 5 stars because for the price, and besides the constant feeding, which isn't what it was intended for anyway, it's pretty damn handy!
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