BlackPine- 14 x 10 6-Person Pine Crest Turbo Tent
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- Comfortable tent for up to 10 sleepers; use as a single gigantic shelter or divide into three separate rooms
- Quick, convenient Turbo Tent system of jointed tent poles sets up in a matter of minutes
- 150-denier ripstop polyester exterior with Thermoguard lining; 210-denier nylon bathtub-style floor
- Front and back D-shape doors; large awning as part of the outer rainfly
- Footprint of 21 feet, 8 inches x 10 feet; 7 foot interior center height; weighs 62 pounds
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When you want Luxury at the speed of a minute. - Turbo tents are luxurious constructed tents that can actually set up minutes. No other camping tents can set up like this. Never waste good hiking time or daylight looking for all the poles and trying to figure out where they go and how to make them fit. Turbo tent poles stay connected and never get lost. Turbo Tents feature high-grade lightweight aluminum poles to make big tents and construction tons lighter. Turbo tents offer the best of material and craftsmanship, from water proof materials to easy store n go, guy line pockets, these tents are very well thought out. Turbo tents set up just as easy in the dark. Just pick the perfect spot, pull your tent out of the bag, lock in the legs at the joints and push the top up, it is that simple.
The innovative three-season, 14 x 10-foot Black Pine Turbo Tent provides an amazingly easy setup and the ability to sleep up to 10 adult campers. Setup takes just a few minutes, thanks to the patented design that keeps all poles together. Just pick your spot, pull the Turbo Tent out of its bag, grab hold of the four corners to lock the legs at the joints, then push the top up. The large center room can sleep 10, and it can be divided into two separate rooms for added functionality. The tent is made from PU-coated ripstop polyester/cotton canvas, has a sewn-in 210D PVC tub-style floor, and offers heat-taped seams for added protection. It's equipped with a large awning as part of the outer rain fly that offers extra shade and assures additional waterproof protection. Other features include a power inlet with retainer tabs, eight guy rope points with stow pockets on the fly, alloy knuckles and feet, steel-reinforced center hub, and a carry bag.
- Capacity: Sleeps 6 to 10
- Tent construction: PU-coated ripstop polyester/cotton canvas
- Floor construction: 210D PVC tub style
- Frame: 25mm (1-inch) aluminum frame set
- Floor dimensions: 14 x 10 feet
- Center height: 7 feet, 5 inches
- Wall height: 5 feet, 11 inches
Amazon.com Tent Guide
Selecting a Tent
Fortunately, there are all kinds of tents for weekend car campers, Everest expeditions, and everything in-between. Here are a few things to keep in mind:
Expect the Worst
In general, it's wise to choose a tent that's designed to withstand the worst possible conditions you think you'll face. For instance, if you're a summer car camper in a region where weather is predictable, an inexpensive family or all purpose tent will likely do the trick--especially if a vehicle is nearby and you can make a mad dash for safety when bad weather swoops in! If you're a backpacker, alpine climber or bike explorer, or if you like to car camp in all seasons, you'll want to take something designed to handle more adversity.
Three- and Four-Season Tents
For summer, early fall and late spring outings, choose a three-season tent. At minimum, a quality three season tent will have lightweight aluminum poles, a reinforced floor, durable stitching, and a quality rain-fly. Some three-season tents offer more open-air netting and are more specifically designed for summer backpacking and other activities. Many premium tents will feature pre-sealed, taped seams and a silicone-impregnated rain-fly for enhanced waterproofness.
For winter camping or alpine travel, go with a four season model. Because they typically feature more durable fabric coatings, as well as more poles, four-season tents are designed to handle heavy snowfall and high winds without collapsing. Of course, four-season tents exact a weight penalty of about 10 to 20 percent in trade for their strength and durability. They also tend to be more expensive.
Domes and Tunnels
Tents are broadly categorized into two types, freestanding, which can stand up on their own, and those that must be staked down in order to stand upright. Freestanding tents often incorporate a dome-shaped design, and most four-season tents are constructed this way because a dome leaves no flat spots on the outer surface where snow can collect. Domes are also inherently stronger than any other design. Meanwhile, many three-season models employ a modified dome configuration called a tunnel. These are still freestanding, but they require fewer poles than a dome, use less fabric, and typically have a rectangular floor-plan that offers less storage space than a dome configuration. Many one and two-person tents are not freestanding, but they make up for it by being more lightweight. Because they use fewer poles, they can also be quicker to set up than a dome.
Ask yourself how many people you'd like to fit in your fabric hotel now and in the future. For soloists and minimalists, check out one-person tents. If you're a mega-minimalist, or if you have your eye on doing some big wall climbs, a waterproof-breathable bivy sack is the ticket. Some bivy sacks feature poles and stake points to give you a little more breathing room. Also, if you don't need bug protection and you want to save weight, check out open-air shelters.
Families who plan on car camping in good weather can choose from a wide range of jumbo-sized tents that will accommodate all your little ones with room to spare. A wide range of capacities is also available for three- and four-season backpacking and expedition tents. Remember, though, the bigger the tent you buy, the heavier it will be, although it's easy to break up the tent components among several people in your group. It's also helpful to compare the volume and floor-space measurements of models you're considering.
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The other problem with the design is that both flys catches the wind......I had two take all 4 poles down most of the weekend/camping trip to prevent a problem. The tent appears very similar to the bigpine tents. Bigpine has the 3rd pole for the Fly...... They probably copied them and for copy right purposes could not duplicate.
This was the most expensive tent on Amazon and was disappointed in the design.
UPDATE: I just added some pics of the tent after I added the 3rd pole and Grommet......I will chage the 3 star to 4 star now
Hook from the very top for a lantern was nice, two 5x9 pockets in the back area for little stuff. There were some velcro loops inside the front room that we had no idea what they were for, but hung damp swimsuits from. The screens in the windows in the back unzip so you can actually enter that way. All screens have covers that zip/velcro.
- Instructions didn't say this, but you have to extend the telescoping poles on the top before you can pop up the top of the tent. Otherwise, this is the simplest, quickest tent of it's size I've encountered. Just stake, unfold elbows on side poles, extend top poles and pop up. No joke.
-First, it's heavy. Our former 16' tent was light enough for just me, but this 21' tent NEEDS 2 people. It's 65 pounds.
-Second, the side room poles are held together with springs, not shock cord. This seems like the springs could snap or be easily bent out of shape when you're taking the poles apart and folding them.
-Third, The side room pole feet and the main room pole feet don't stake down or connect for stability in any way. Meaning, somehow, the side room poles, which sit at a 45 degree angle from the ground, have to just sit on the ground and hold your room up. No rings or straps or any way to stake them down even. Cant even jury-rig something up. We set this up on our stone patio and couldn't get the side rooms to stay put because of course, with stone, there's no way for the poles to dig into the ground. But they're also not meant to dig into the ground since they have rubber feet on them. In windy/dusty/sandy/rocky conditions there's nothing to keep these side rooms from collapsing in towards the main room. This is really bad design.
-Fourth, the tubing is about 1" aluminum tubing. The side poles for the side rooms have the springs, but the cross poles don't attach to each other at all. They slip into each other, but they could easily pull apart again as well. In windy conditions I have no confidence that the aluminum poles won't buckle, or that the crossbars won't pull apart.
-Fifth, there side windows don't fully zip up on all sides. There's mesh screen that zips on all sides, but not the solid outer material. The windows zip down on three sides (on the Outside only, which is also really inconvenient), but the bottom side is only held down with velcro. If you have gusty wind, it'll sweep dust right up into your tent from the ground.
-Sixth, It's a pain to try to take down and put back in the bag. The instructions aren't that great, but again, it's big, heavy, a bit unwieldy.
- It took us about 45 minutes of frustration to try to set this up. You need 2 people most definitely. It's not quick. it's not that easy. It is heavy. I suppose it's all relative, and compared to an old army canvas pole type tent it may be an improvement, but I've got a smaller coleman easy-up tent that I much prefer, is light, and I can set up in under 1 minute by myself. That's what I think of when they say "turbo". I think I'll just get another, bigger one of those.