EcoZoom Dura Camping Stove - Portable Wood Burning Camp Stove for Backpacking, Hiking, RV and Survival, no Gas or Electricity needed!
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- ULTIMATE CAMPING WOOD STOVE: Extremely durable, long-lasting and energy efficient. The Dura uses wood or solid biomass as fuel. Great for outdoor camping, hiking and even emergency preparedness.
- ENERGY EFFICIENT COOKING: The fully insulated vertical combustion chamber forces gases to mix with the flames, leading to decreased harmful emissions while boasting tremendous fuel efficiency. This means you can use less fuel to increase cooking times and you won’t get smoke in your face!
- QUALITY MATERIALS AND DURABLE DESIGN: Extremely powerful and well-built design means the stove stays in place exactly where you want it. You can have peace of mind knowing you don’t have to worry about tipping, falling or unexpected accidents. All of the stove’s exterior and interior parts are super-easy to clean and maintain.
- ECO-FRIENDLY STOVE: The Dura doesn’t require a lot of wood or dry biomassl to cook an entire meal, which makes it a very eco-friendly outdoor cooking option!
- EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS: Excellent emergency preparedness tool, if and when disaster strikes. No gas, propane or electricity needed. Just a handful of sticks to have a fully cooked meal during an emergency situation.
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Finally, your search for the best eco-friendly outdoor cooker is over. No gas or propane, no problem.The Dura from EcoZoom offers you powerful flexibility for all your outdoor cooking needs. Don’t go on your next camping, hiking fishing or outdoor excursion without it. You can cook with wood, charcoal, or solid biomass fuel in a rugged and durable design. The Dura provides the same efficiency and heat output as the EcoZoom Versa when cooking with wood, while also offering the alternative of a more controlled cooking experience with charcoal. The Dura is the most popular outdoor cooker in the United States and makes for a great camping, patio, or emergency preparedness cooking solution. A fully insulated vertical combustion chamber forces gases to mix with flames when in use, decreasing harmful emissions while boasting tremendous fuel efficiency. The combustion chamber and top door insulation is lined with a refractory metal to provide ultimate durability. Both the main combustion chamber door and the damper door (bottom door) have reinforced metal frames with hinges that serve to securely close the doors and regulate airflow. Lastly, the Dura features EcoZoom newly designed three-prong stove top and stainless steel handles. The flattened prongs decrease the chance of chipping the cast iron top while still offering the ability to cook with a flat or rounded bottom pot. The rigid stainless steel handles are covered with silicone grips to ensure they stay cool even when the stove is hot. Simply put, the Dura gives you the optimal outdoor cooking experience with maximum power in a portable, affordable package.
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I expected that the stove would be OK, I didn't expect that I would love it. I have not tried green wood in it but there was no smoke with the seasoned wood. I mean NONE. The heat was about like 2/3 of high on my gas stove at home so there is less worry about burning. I mean my propane stove has two settings, off and high. On high it is easy to burn stuff so I have to watch it like a hawk. With my Zoom Dura I went and did some camp chores on the second night I cooked with it. I kept an eye on it but I didn't mother hen it. I got the Zoom Dura, the model without doors, as I belong to the school that says the less moving parts the less there is for me to break. Without the door of the bigger model controlling the temperature was easier than I expected and one 8 inch square of firewood a foot long could cook two meals.
The stove fits perfect in a 5 gallon plastic bucket, although I am looking for a steel one now, and I have a lid for the bucket that is a seat. With my small folding table I have the perfect cooking station where I can set on my rear and cook at eye level. And it all packs up and stays clean in my rig. I am slightly worried that some camp grounds may make me not use it during fire season. In my youth I fought forest fires, I learned to pay particular attention to the sparks and potential problems I might expect in the woods. Only in a heavy wind would there be a problem. The firebox does a real good job of combustion and in the morning there was hardly any ash left. That is expected as it burned hardly any wood.
I love it when a product is even better than I expected. Just in case you were wondering I have no affiliation with the company, they don't know me from Adam.
JUNE 30TH SIX WEEKS LATER:
OK, I have just returned from a month on the Columbia and Snake rivers camping and fishing and have become intimate with my stove. I love it even more now that I have 30 or more meals under my belt. I have found that if I double the amount of wood I can get my wok really hot. The river bank supplies all the 1/2 inch sticks sun dried that I can use. Fire season is underway so no wood fires. In this zero tolerance society, we live by rules and no longer use common sense, even though the river was getting record rain the fire season that started June 9th prevented wood fires. So I got a bag of charcoal that I set next to the stove as charcoal is permitted but continued to burn wood. I used the charcoal bag as a red herring and so far I have not been caught. I have some pretty nifty camping gear but this is my favorite purchase in the last few years. I love it even more now than I did when I did the review above. Smokey the Bear will have to pry it from my dead fingers. I give it 6 stars.
OCTOBER 14 SIX MONTH LATER
Well I am back from fishing for half a year, and all this time this was my main stove. I have cooked on it hundreds of times now and it fits my needs like a glove to a hand. The Charcoal ruse worked everywhere and I never once burned a single briquet in it. The only problem that comes up is the carbon that it puts on the bottom of pots. If you are not careful you can get it everywhere. Here is how to solve the problem kind of. take a small squeeze bottle of liquid soap and put a few drops on the bottom of your pot before you cook. After dinner when you go to clean up everything will wash right off. I then keep my pots in a large plastic bag just on the off chance I missed some spots. Carbon won't be a problem. I generally wouldn't go to this much effort to review something 3 times but I love my stove so much I just had to come back and give you all the carbon/soap tip. Good Luck.
May 20,2014 TWO YEARS LATER
Packing up for another season and came to see if anyone read my review. I was surprised that so many have. Anyway my stove is now 2 years old and the blue color is black now from smoke but I love it still. I expected the dirt roads I drive to have pounded the fire brick inside the stove to dust by now but mine is still like new.
I saw where some people have a hard time starting the stove. This can be fixed by picking up a bag of pine cones and a roll of Jute string (Not nylon) used in gardening. It is real cheap. Cut your jute in 1 foot lengths and wrap it around in between the scales. When it gets short throw a half hitch around the very top of the cone so that it looks like a pine cone candle. Heat up an old coffee tin with a block of paraffin wax in it. Dump your pine cones it the wax and use chop sticks to pluck them out. When they cool they will be a pine cone candle. Just light the wick and drop it in the firebox with your kindling on top. You will have a fire in no time. Just use real pine cones and not fir cones. Make a bag full and keep them with your camping stuff. Needless to say they last forever.
In about 18 minutes I had a rolling boil and then with a small handful of sticks I simmered it for about an hour before letting it just burn down to ash. When my wife got home I lit it up again and ended up cooking supper for 4 adults and a child. (corn on the cob, red potatoes and sausage. I didn't use even half of the stuff I had gathered and it wasn't like I had gathered up all that much.
To say that I'm impressed is a massive understatement. These days with the as seen on TV wild claims I had assumed that their claims would be somewhat overstated. If anything their claims are far short of the results I got. The first fire was mostly ceder sticks from a ceder table that I had built. The second fire I intentionally used more of the little oak and hickory sticks I had gathered in about three minutes. I started with frozen corn, cold sausage and room temp potatoes and I had a rolling boil in even less time than my first firing.
I had no problem keeping it boiling...actually I found that if I used more than one stick the pot would boil over. I know that as I use it I will get better at regulating the temperature but the learning curve with this great little stove is really short.
It was real nice to find that some people still make a great product rather than depending on big claims and sometimes lies. If I could I would give it even more stars. I'm not generally an easy person to impress but this little stove has done it in spades.