- Shipping Weight: 23.9 pounds
- ASIN: B00CGNDOFM
- Average Customer Review: 45 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #446,091 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors) Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here
Ozark Trail 8-Person Instant Cabin Tent
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- Easy 60 second set up. Rain fly included
- Large windows for improved ventalitation and amazing views of outdoors. Groound vent for improved ventalitation
- Strong steel frame design. Two bonus gear organizers. Electrical cord access
- Sleeps 8 and fits 2 queen air mattresses
- Center Height approximately: 78 in. ModelL 30007
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The Ozark Trail 8 Person Instant Cabin Tent, 13x9 sets up in 60 seconds! This 8-Person tent requires no assembly because the poles are pre-attached to the tent, just unfold and extend. This two room cabin style tent has 360 views with windows on all sides and room to stand up with a 6 ft. 2in center height. Comfortably fits two queen airbeds or up to 8 campers in sleeping bags on the floor. Keep your gear organized with two oversized gear organizers.
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Top customer reviews
It comes with a rain fly which is expected except if you get the Coleman tent that's similar.
The poles are steal and not nearly as good as the Eureka poles, but they're not too shabby.
The floor is nice heavy canvas compared to the Eureka.
It sets up in a minute no kidding. Even with one person. Remember to stretch the top poles first.
Looking forward to whether it works in 40 degree temperatures this weekend. My guess is it's going to be cold.
Windows zipper up which is a plus compared to an REI tent which relies on a rain fly to close the windows,
but an REI tent would be much warmer for sure.
I had to laugh when I attached the welcome mat. Nice touch.
Update: used it in the worst wet weather over the weekend. 40 degree and steady, soaking rain.
We went to MountainFest, a 1000+ Scouting event. One third of the campers went home because
their tents leaked. Our leaked a bit but only because our stuff touched the sides. We repositioned
and no leaks. Of course, I soaked this thing with five Scotch Guard waterproofing cans the day
The only other problem was the vent on the roof in cold temperatures. Inside the sleeping bags
we were warm and toasty. I just wonder if I would have laid canvas over the roof openings if
it would have condensed inside the tent.
Either way, it is a great tent. No problem with wind and we didn't use the ropes with it. Take
down was sweep it out and collapse in about two minutes. Easy cleanup for a rough weather weekend.
Other tents that survived the weather was the Columbia, the Coleman Weathermaster, and a few REI
tents. There were four guys already setting up their WeatherMaster when we arrived, and still
didn't have it up when we were done setting up our tent and gear (including cots, bags, food, etc.)
They said it wasn't their first time setting it up either. It was a nice looking tent though.
Two adults and two kids with gear just fit in the Ozark (10'x13'). I would have needed two tents
if I got the 10'x10' tent. Each camper used up 3' by 9' area comfortably.
and pulled up the stakes in one sweep! The tent stakes were maybe six inches and very
skinny. After the storm we tried to savage the tent but it was broken in three places. I'd
ask for my money back if I could.
The divider inside doesn't completely seal into two rooms, it's just a large "curtain" of sorts that doesn't reach the floor or the ceiling, but it does a decent job to separate mom & dad's side from the kids' side, giving the impression they have their own 'room' and it's easily rolled up or removed. The tent has large screen windows (skylights sounds fancier) on the entire top ceiling, so the rainfly is a must to install unless your forecast is straight sunshine. Obviously with the rainfly in place the skylights are null, and also obvious is that without it any rain will land inside on you. The rainfly is rather difficult to install once the tent is up especially if it's windy, whether or not you have 2 people helping. Best to install it before extending the tent all the way up.
One improvement I'd like to see is somewhat of a frame on the "D"-shaped door. Col***n makes a tent door like this, and I wish other makers could copy it but perhaps it patent-protected. This may make the price shoot up slightly but I would view it as worth it. It features an electrical cord 'port' if you're not really roughing it, which is very handy to run a fan or heater at night if you're in a campground with power. The tent is big enough there's no chance of it holding any heat though.
You can stand up inside to get dressed, which is a welcome change from the past decades of dome tents.
All in all, this tent is worth every penny!