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Mountainsmith Morrison 2 Person Tent
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- Two door / Two vestibule layout
- Two person layout
- Three season, fre standing tent
- Tent fly ventilation windows
- Bathtub floor construction
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Forged In The Rockies. Forged For Life.
- Clip-pole attachment for lighter weight and better breathability.
- Reflective guy lines with tension lock cord adjustment.
- Tent fly ventilation windows.
- 35 square feet of interior usable space, accommodating 2 adults in comfort.
- Two door / Two vestibule layout.
- Three season, free standing tent.
- Floor area 35 square feet.
- Vestibule area 17 square feet.
- Peak height 43 inch.
- Set-up instructions printed on the stuff sack.
- Removable gear loft.
- Interior mesh storage pockets.
|Morrison 2||Genesee 4||Mountain Dome 2||Mountain Dome 3||Conifer 5||Mountain Shelter|
|Capacity||2 Person||4 Person||2 Person||3 Person||5 Person||2 Person|
|Dimensions L x W xH||92"x56"x43||96"x84"x52"||102"x54.5"x51"||105"x67"x51"||120"x120"x74"||142"x84"x54"|
|Weight (lbs)||4lbs 12oz(trail) 5lbs 9oz(packed)||6lbs 9oz(trail) 6lbs 15oz(packed)||6lbs(trail) 7lbs(packed)||6lbs 8oz(trail) 7lbs 11oz(packed)||14lbs 10oz||1lb 15.5oz(trail) 2lbs 1oz(packed)|
The quality and comfort of all Mountainsmith products – technical backpacks, trekking poles, tents and sleeping bags, travel storage systems, luggage, pet products, camera bags, as well as our iconic lumbar packs - set a standard of excellence in the outdoor marketplace. Mountainsmith manufactures, markets, and distributes a wide array of products designed to meet the demands of rigorous travel on and off the trail, through mountain valleys, summit ascents, campus quads, red rock canyons, and far off airports. ..anywhere your next adventure takes you.
Two door / Two vestibule layout Three season, fre standing tent Two person layout Tent fly ventilation windows
Color: Citron Green (12)
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Top customer reviews
I have always had a discriminating taste for outdoor gear (paid $500+ for Moss tent in 92) and most of my buddies don't spare the expense either. So, upon arriving I opened the tent and was still impressed by the quality of the fabric and construction. The tent has two doors and with the fly on it has two vestibules. The tent has a lot of mesh to allow for good airflow on hot nights. However, there is a layer of fabric behind the mesh on both doors. I am not sure why the included it because the fabric and zippers together probably weigh 4-8 oz. I spoke to Mountainsmith and they said the fabric was not structural and could be removed (I am considering). Overall the tent is easy to assemble and has color coded poles to speed up assembly. The tent also uses clips to attach the poles which will help airflow on warm nights. The footprint of the tent is also a whopping 56" x 92" compared to the Copper Spur (52x90), Quarter Dome (52 x 85) and the SD H2 (50 x 83). Other tents of comparable sized footprints made my MSR, Mountain Hardwear, North Face and Big Agnes were much heavier (+5lbs) than this tent. I expect to strictly use this as a two person tent for backpacking and splitting up the gear to ease the weight. Although heavier than some of its competitors, you cannot match the quality, size and price of this tent.
I finally had this tent out in a massive thunderstorm that blew up and dumped 1-2 inches of rain in 1 hour. I was at a shelter away from the camp when it hit. Apparently a 2-3 inch sheet flow of rain went right to the tent (I believe it based on the debris) and stayed around it for the entire hour. Everyone at camp that saw it thought there would be 2 inches of water inside. When I got back to camp and saw the debris and heard the story I knew my gear would be soaked. However, I was completely surprised and pleased to see it was bone dry. There was some splash up on the sidewalls (It seriously rained like crazy), but it did not affect the inside. I think if I had cranked down the fly a little more it would not have been a problem.
1) Cold-The lowest temperature at night was 28 degrees. This tent sleeps approx. 15 degrees warmer then the outside temp. When I packed up the tent I was surprised how much frost was on the inside of the fly. I slept very comfortable. Yes, I packed up the tent wet and did repeatedly over my trip. By the way, this tent weights a ton when wet.
2) Rain-My first go of rain was in Washington at Olympic NP. It rained for about 3 days. The tent stayed dry but I ended up packing up and leaving because I'd never had a tent say dry for longer. The real test was at Guadalupe NP and the general area. It rained for 7 days and not just sprinkling. The first thing that started to leak were the air vents on the fly. Only about a tablespoon came in but when it's dripping on your head it's a little uncomfortable. For the first time, when I packed up my air mattress I notice water under it. Keep in mind this is after using it for a sold 5 weeks. It was put up and down at least 3 times a week as I moved from park to park. As far as I'm concerned, this tent is amazingly dry! Once the vents started leaking I sprayed them with a sealant otherwise nothing was used. I have not camped in the rain since I found water under my air mattress thank goodness it was dry camping after that. One last thing on rain. The fly is waterproof not the tent. If you leave open the vestibule doors and it rains you will have a wet tent. The doors are not waterproof.
3) Heat/Sand- As I mentioned above this tent sleeps about 15 degrees warmer. Now image it is 106 out. While at Zion NP I had a real problem. The first night I woke to sand everywhere in the tent. Didn't realize they had sandstorms every night. No matter how much I closed up the tent, turned it, moved things in front of it I could not keep the sand from blowing into the tent. I'm not talking about tracking it in, I really mean it blowing in through the screen. The tent would be fine in 106 degree weather if you could remove the fly but with the sand issue that was not an option. This tent is not ideal in hot weather. If there is any chance of rain you need to make sure the vestibule doors are closed or you will get wet. Once the doors are closed the air flow is almost nonexistent. If it's a hot dry day you can open the doors and or remove the fly and you will be fine.
4)Stakes-when I first researched this tent some individuals were concerned about the stake quality. When I first looked at them I agreed, so I purchased 4 big Coleman stakes and used the others for the rest. The stakes are great. After pulling them up and pounding them in so many times I have no issues with there durability. But wow, do they hurt when you walk into one and I walked into the ones opening the vestibule many times. Finally I started putting something where the stake was so I would quit hitting it. I tried using the Coleman stakes in the vestibule opening but they don't operate the same. The vestibule doors need to be held tight and to the ground or else they hit against the tent and the condensation will seep through the doors. Maybe it's just me but this tent has a lot of condensation on the inside of the fly each morning.
5) Vestibule- Nice but only good enough for a pair of boots or shoes. I would never keep my backpack in the vestibule it would be crawling with bugs by morning.
6) Wind-This tent has no wind issues. If you think there is going to be wind or rain just make sure you use all the lines and Velcro, they really do make a difference.
7) Size- I camped alone and am only a little over 5 feet. This had plenty of room for me and my stuff but that really doesn't help anyone that might have two people.
Overall-this is the best tent I have ever owned and the best piece of equipment I had on my trip. I would buy this again in a heartbeat!
The only reason that I did not give it 5 stars is because it is a bit heavier/bigger than I expected. Please understand that it is not TOO heavy/big since it fits easily into my kayak hull in a dry bag with a week's worth of gear. However, every ounce counts when backpacking so I thought it was worth mentioning.
High quality craftsmanship and sturdy materials make me confident that this tent will last a long time.