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- ASIN: B01DW5PD0G
- Average Customer Review: 268 customer reviews
- Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #45,008 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors) Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here
Rusee Camping Hammock, Mosquito Net Outdoor Hammock Travel Bed Lightweight Parachute Fabric Double Hammock for Indoor, Camping, Hiking, Backpacking, Backyard
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- Simple and Versatile -- The hammock is compact and easy to use. You can use it in dozens of different environments, with or without the mosquito net.
- Safe and Dependable -- The hammock is robust, strong, and durable. You'll never need to worry about safety using it.
- Guaranteed Worry-Free -- In more ways than one, the hammock helps you sleep soundly during your adventures, you are safe from mosquitos and insects, and with free hammock tree straps.
- Foldable Outdoor Hammock - Ideal for short or long-term traveling, jungle expeditions or hiking.
- Make Leisure Inescapable -- Our outdoor hammock make relaxation automatic and leisure all. Leave your job and your worries behind while you unwind and enjoy a fun and relaxing time.
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Forget The Tent
Ideal as a tent replacement, this Mosquito Net Camping Hammock is lightweight, compact and can be taken anywhere.
Compact While Spacious
When folded into it's attached stuff-sack, you won't even know it's in your backpack! It's small and weightless. Once unfolded, it's a different story. This beauty has a spacious & supremely comfortable sleeping bed.
Best Mosquito Protection
The shock cord ensures the mosquito mesh hangs way above you for a restful night of sleep in the great outdoors. Don't compromise. A regular camping hammock will leave you unprotected!
Made of extremely strong and durable rip proof parachute nylon, this jungle hammock is nearly as large as a queen-size bed. Perfect for hiking, backpacking, long-term trekking or camping.
Reverse & Use As Regular Camping Hammock
Flip the hammock over and use it as a conventional hammock for a nice afternoon siesta.
Weight Capacity: Up to 150Kg (330Pounds)
Size: (Approx )240cm x 120cm
Color: Army Green
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268 customer reviews
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I've experimented with several ways to hang this thing (since there are no useful instructions), and have discovered a few principles that you might keep in mind:
1. If you pull the hammock too tight between the trees, the sides will close together over your body, so you can't see out. This could get claustrophobic, if you're so inclined. Better to let it hang more loosely, so it stays open when you climb in. You'll get a better view, and more space inside.
2. suspending the bug net overhead is best accomplished by running one long 1/4-inch elastic cord through the netting loops, and around the trees at each end of the hammock. I pull the elastic snug, and tie the ends together on the back side of one of the trees, using a sheet bend knot that is easily untied. You could also use a trucker's hitch or something similar. No need to tie into the netting loops - I tried lots of variations, and found that it works fine leaving the loops free to slide along the cord. Push the cord as far up the tree as you can, to raise the bug net and give you interior space. My elastic cord is 30 feet long.
3. You can spread the net out more with a forked stick, inserted between the elastic cords, at each end of the hammock. Just cut a branch (about 2 feet long) from a nearby tree or shrub, trim it to leave a fork on the smaller end, and split the base a little. Wedge the elastic cord into the split on the big end, and put the other cord into the fork. I found that this added interior space to the hammock, and tightened up the netting.
4. You may want to invest in hammock straps, available from lots of sellers, to hang the hammock. The lame plastic ropes that they ship with this hammock are not very useful. There are other clever ways to hang a hammock, some of which are lighter and more compact to carry, but hammock straps are simple and effective.
5. If rain is a possibility, secure a tarp to the trees at each end of your hammock. I like to rig the tarp ridgeline-style (lines from the middle of two opposite sides of the tarp running to the trees, with all four corners secured to the ground), but you could do it diamond-style (two opposite corners secured to the trees, with the other corners secured to the ground).
So I've been a college student for the last 5 years or so, so, needless to say, I'm broke. I love hiking and camping, but I can't currently afford a tent. Next best option: camping hammock.
For starters it's lighter than a tent, sleeping pad, etc., and it requires almost no setup time. It's comfy, which also makes it great for lounging. And again, it was thirty bucks.
Quality wise I'd say it's a great value. The netting keeps mosquitos out, which is a wonderful thing. It also keeps detritus from the trees out of the hammock as well. The straps don't have clips or anything, but with basic knot tying skills, this can be overcome. If you don't know how to tie a good knot just Google it and you shall receive; just make sure you practice the knot a few times before you put it to the test. A lot of people complain about the quality of the zipper. It's somewhat cheap, but has given me no problems that couldn't be fixed in more than thirty seconds. I usually take two solid straight sticks, found everywhere, and use them to separate that stings that hold the netting up by twisting the sting around the stick at each end once. This just adds a little headspace. People have also complained that there are no instructions, and to this I say: it's a hammock...
I haven't had it rain on me in the hammock yet, but I bring a clear tarp, extra rope (something you should never go into the wilderness without), and a few stakes just in case. It will still weigh less than a tent, but may be a bit bulkier. Also, you should steal the stakes and tarp from your evil ex like I did to even further increase the savings.
I've never tried to get two people in to it, but it probably would not be terribly comfortable.
Overall I would recommend this as a cheap solution to a tent.
However, it does work well for keeping the bugs out. The mesh fabric, when strung with the included rope thread, leaves plenty of room so you don't feel claustrophobic. And I really like the zippers being accesable from both inside and out.
The fabric seems to be of good quality, as at a camp outing, it held up to well over its weight limit in multiple drunken campers.
I would also recommend you purchase your own hammock straps, as the ones included don't seem up to the challenge and I would be afraid to even attempt to use them for fear they wouldn't hold up to the weight of a small child.
All in all, I am content with the purchase as it serves its purpose of keeping bugs out well, and held Its own during excessive weight challenges, but I would not buy this product again because of the smaller than advertised size and cheap straps.