Solo Stove & Pot 900 Combo: Ultralight Wood Burning Backpacking Cook System. Lightweight Kitchen Kit for Backpacking, Camping, Survival. Burns Twigs, No Batteries or Liquid Fuel Gas Canister Required
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- GEAR OF THE YEAR WINNER - RECOMMENDED BY BACKPACKER MAGAZINE. The Solo Stove is the most popular wood-burning backpacking stove recommended by Backpacker Magazine and serious survivalists including Discovery Channel’s Matt Graham. Winner of 2014 Gear of the Year award from 50 Campfires & Section Hiker.
- PATENTED DESIGN - LESS SMOKE. The patented design features a unique double wall that creates ultra-clean gasification and a secondary combustion. This allows fuel to burn more completely and with less smoke.
- FUEL IS FREE. No more spending money on white gas or expensive liquid canister fuel. Solo Stoves use twigs, leaves, pinecones and wood as fuel. Free up more space in your backpack and eliminate the need to carry heavy, polluting and expensive canister fuels.
- LIGHTWEIGHT & FAST BOIL TIME. Boils water in 8-10 mins (34 fl oz water). 4.25" Diameter, 3.8"/5.7” tall (packed/assembled). Solo Stove weighs only 9 oz. Made of premium stainless steel and nichrome wire. Nylon stuff sack included.
- COMPACT SPACE SAVING DESIGN. The compact Solo Stove design nests inside the companion Solo Stove Pot 900 (included) leaving you with more room in your backpack. Solo Stove Pot 900 is 4.5” (height), 4.7” (diameter). Weight 7.8 oz. Max volume 30oz.
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|Item Dimensions||5.1 x 6 x 6.2 inches|
|Item Weight||1.4 pounds|
|Material Type||304 Stainless Steel|
|Shipping Weight||1.4 pounds|
The Ultimate Backpacking Stove
All Solo Stoves burn hotter fires using less fuel with Solo Stove’s patented design and unique secondary combustion. Our lightweight, compact, and eco-friendly wood burning stoves are recommended by Backpacker Magazine and serious survivalists including Discovery Channel's Matt Graham. Solo Stove won the Gear of the Year award from 50 Campfires & Section Hiker and is a must have for all serious backpackers, survivalists, and campers.
Unique Airflow System
Designed with a double wall, the Solo Stove has unique airflow properties which makes it extremely efficient. The air intake holes on the bottom of the stove channel air to the bottom of the fire while at the same time, channels warm air up between the walls of the stove. This burst of preheated oxygen feeding back into the firebox through the smaller holes at the top of the stove causes a secondary combustion. This allows the fire to burn more complete which is why there is very little smoke during full burn. A more efficient burn also means you'll use much less wood compared to an open camp fire.
01. Volume Markings
02. Easy Pour Spout
03. Easy to Use Lid
04. Double Fold Out Handles
Solo Stove Lite Tech Specs
Packed size: Height 6.7 inches, Width 7 inches
Assembled size: Height 9.25 inches, Width 7 inches
Weight: 2.2 lbs
Materials: 304 stainless steel, nichrome wire
Pot 900 Tech Specs
Weight: 7.8 oz
Height: 4.5 inches, Diameter: 4.7 inches
Material: Food Grade 304 stainless steel
Max Volume: 30oz
Approved by Experts
The Perfect Pair
Nature Friendly — Woodburning Stove
Top Customer Reviews
I typically use a piece of fuel tab to get everything going (just cause I have a million of them.) then add small branches to get boil. To produce effective heat it needs to be monitored and fueled just as a camp fire would, but obviously since burn area is smaller it goes quicker. Stove cools off quick enough, burns fuel completely with little left but white ash. If your an outdoors man or woman this thing is a time saver.
Stateside I use my recently purchased new stove daily to brew my morning coffee and oats. The amount of money you save over buying fuel cannisters and what not is realized by the second week of daily use. Small enough that the whole kit stows inside itself. Stove breaks down and stores in the pot, with room for fuel tabs as well. Everything fits easily in a ruck or a cubby hole if your car or bike camping. Well made almost indestructable.
life is better when you drink outdoor brewed instant coffee and have a bowl of oatmeal.
The first night out with the stove, it was a little breezy, so I took a little extra time gathering and sorting tinder according to size, mostly using dry, dead hemlock and white pine branches, gathering a handful of pencil-lead size, pencil size and pinky size twigs. With a few strikes with my new Light My Fire firesteel on a crumpled piece of toilet paper, and a few pencil lead sized sticks I had a nice little fire going. After adding a few pencil size twigs, I was ready to start boiling my water. The stove requires that you keep a mostly steady stream of twigs to keep it going, though it burns very efficiently. This thing gets HOT with just a few twigs. A full 32oz of cold stream water took 10 minutes or so at around 35 degrees with slight breeze and no windscreen. The stove boiled 64 ounces of water with the initial fuel that I gathered, roughly a handful of each size.
HERE's THE KICKER: My girlfriend, on her first ever true outdoor excursion EVER, woke up early the next morning before me, gathered fuel, and using a Vaseline-soaked cotton ball and a lighter, got the Solo Stove going her first try, at a breezy 25 degrees! Though she watched me the night before, she has ZERO experience starting fires in the woods, and boiled another 64 ounces of water while I slept! Now THAT'S impressive.
Decent weight as a set (though a titanium pot would be lighter) and the stove nests well into the pot. The pot, however, does not measure in 8 oz increments, and measures in 5 oz increments (0, 5, 10, 15, etc) but it's pretty easy to guesstimate. Besides, I bet your nalgene has 8oz marks on it ;) This is a very well thought out, easy to use product and is a MUST for any serious backpacker! I'm in LOVE!!!
Minimalist giving only what is exactly needed and eliminating bring along fossil fuel when there is abundant natural free alternatives that you do not have to put in your backpack and carry arround.
So well thought out using space so efficiently, it becomes a poem.
Best of all, they designed it to be well used and come back dirty, but in it's own bag to keep all the other stuff clean. Great Designers conquering the world!
Starting with the construction, it has not failed in any way thus far. People complain about it having tack welds that hold the three pot stands in place because they are afraid they will let go. Each leg has multiple tack welds and after 100+ uses none of mine have come apart. I have had no trouble with the wire grid in the bottom of the unit either. Those wires are nichrome by the way - the same stuff they use to make electric heater elements. It has one of the highest temperature ratings found in metals. Good stuff. The rest of the stove is made of stainless steel. I think the body consists of two pieces, one pressed in to the other. The fit is so good that I can't tell if it is welded or press fit. Either way, it has held up just fine.
Usage: This is good for boiling a pot of liquid. Anything beyond that is going to get inconvenient. You can't really control the heat and you have to feed it fuel as you cook/heat. You can use dry or semi dry wood fuel in the stove. Dry fuel will give you a hot, short lived fire resulting in very few coals while damp fuel will burn cooler, slower and leave you lots of coals. I prefer dry fuel because it produces less smoke and the secondary combustion kicks in nicely. You don't get the secondary combustion so much with damp fuel if at all. Fuel you find on the ground is most likely a little damp whereas standing dead wood is dryer.
I recommend this to anyone who is looking for a compact, efficient stove for heating liquids. You can cook some simple items with it but that's not what it does best.