Solo Stove Titan - 2-4 Person Lightweight Wood Burning Stove. Compact Camp Stove Kit for Backpacking, Camping, Survival. Burns Twigs - No Batteries or Liquid Fuel Canisters Needed.
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- GEAR OF THE YEAR WINNER
- 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.
- COMPACT SPACE SAVING DESIGN. The Solo Stove Titan is designed to nest inside the companion Solo Stove Pot 1800 (sold separately) leaving you with more room in your backpack.
- LIGHTWEIGHT & FAST BOIL TIME. Boils water in 4-6 mins (34 fl oz. water). 5.1" Diameter, 5.6"/7.9” tall (packed/assembled). Weighs only 16.5 oz. Made of premium stainless steel and nichrome wire. Nylon stuff sack included.
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Why Solo Stove?
Burn hotter fires using less fuel with Solo Stove’s patented design and unique secondary combustion.
Our lightweight and compact 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.
How Does it Work?
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.
- Packed size: Height 5.6 inches, Width 5.1 inches
- Assembled size: Height 7.9 inches, Width 5.1 inches
- Weight: 16.5 oz
- Materials: 304 stainless steel, nichrome wire
- Fuel: sticks, twigs, pine cones and other biomass
- Boil time: 4-6 mins (32 fl oz of water)
Each and every Solo Stove is precision made to be free of defects in material and workmanship for the life of the product. Buy with 100% peace of mind knowing that you're covered.
Using our patented design and specialized construction process, we have created one of the most efficient wood burning stoves you'll ever own. The Titan is built to last, made out of premium grade 304 stainless steel.
The Perfect Pair
The Titan was built with our Solo Stove Pot 1800 (sold separately) in mind. The Titan nests inside the Pot 1800 for compact storage.
Nature Friendly — Woodburning Stove
Our stoves are burn wood cleanly and efficiently. Using wood allows us to find fuel wherever our adventures take us. Any dry twigs, pinecones or leaves will burn but for optimum efficiency we recommend dry hard woods.
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I am an avid survivalist, hiker, camper, and backpacker. I was looking for a cost-effective, environmentally-friendly solution to use for when my JetBoil or any other fuel-based product would fail on me in the wilderness.
This product burns wood pieces very well and fast. The fire lasts surprisingly long, and not many ashes are left behind. It does get dirty, but the convenient carry pouch makes this a non-issue.
I wish there was a way to control the temperature of the fire for cooking non-liquid items (such as frying or baking in the wilderness.) However, this is not a flaw of the device.
The hole at the top allows you to conveniently add additional fuel without having to take off the pot/pan.
It's light-weight and a must-have for your survival bug-out pack.
As a bonus, it also acts as a small firepit with which you can warm yourself up with.
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I have burned twigs, small wood chunks, charcoal, and I have an alcohol burner. While it burns very clean without hardly any visible smoke on dry twigs & wood (compared to an open campfire), it still leaves a big black smear on your pots. There is a bit less smoke staining when you are frying, and quite a bit more when you are attempting to boil water. The smoke condenses more on a colder pan. The secondary burn works great, and it isn't really very hard to start a fire in. I recommend using some paraffin fire starters or charcoal starting fluid, since tinder & small sticks are a bit difficult to get going down inside a tin can; it is rather tedious to set up the starting fire and light it, as you would with an open campfire.
Among natural fuels, wood chucks burn hotter, longer, & cleanest. I chopped a 1.5" diameter dead branch into 2" long chunks; that loads very easily and burns well. Bigger chunks than that will be problematic to drop in under the cookware. Twigs burn up too fast, but they do provide a hot fire. Pine cones work pretty well, too, but they seem to make more ashes and they smoke up the bottom of pot worse than any other fuel.
Charcoal briquettes works very well, although they take a bit longer to get started. For the fastest wood fueled fire, start with twigs and add briquettes. Once they are burning, they are enormously more convenient to cook on, since the twig fires take constant maintenance. A load of charcoal lasts much longer and is very easy to add more briquettes as the fire burns down. Also, the heat from the charcoal is much better for a lower burning fire, if you just wanted slow heat. Charcoal also does not put 1/4th as much smoke stains on your pots. Even if I was backpacking, I would try to take some charcoal just to provide longer burns between the twigs.
The alcohol burner (I did not buy the Solo, I got a Trangia Spirit Burner) stores inside the burner & can be filled with one load of fuel. Mine has not leaked any alcohol yet, as has been reported by others for the Solo alcohol burner. I get 20 minutes of burn time from one filling (about 4oz) This a really cool "one pot" burner setup, and hardly stains the pot at all. Instant heat, quick setup with no scrounging, and very light & small!
The stove doesn't put very much heat on the ground beneath it, but I don't recommend putting it on a heat sensitive surface. It did not damage the paint on our metal "bear box" at Yellowstone, the only level surface I could find. Bare ground is ok, and I doubt it would even start a fire if you propped it up on a small pile of dry leaves.
Cons: the stove is only two pieces, so the bottom chamber does not come apart. While this is convenient, it takes a lot of shaking and turning over repeatedly to get all the ashes out, since they always seem to get some trapped in the bottom chamber. Nearly every time I stow the stove, it has a few ashes released into the bottom of the pot that stores it. Not a big problem, but a bit annoying, nonetheless.
I was introduced to the original Solo Stove (the smaller one released a year or two before the Titan). Since then, I've monitored the company via Facebook and emails and I've been impressed with the interaction from the owner and the interest he takes in the product's reputation by engaging with customers and listening to their concerns and recommendations. I had put two or three backcountry trips on my Solo Stove before the Titan was released and I was impressed with the product already. When I saw the Titan, I wanted to try it out as well, so I ordered one up.
After a recent backcountry canoe trip on Fontana Lake in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, I put the Titan to the test. Other than open firepit cooking, it was my sole source of heat for boiling water. I've used fire starters with the original solo stove ( I don't care if it's cheating, I'm not trying to earn any Boy Scout badges...I just want my water boiled!), so I carried on that practice with the Titan. I use little dome-shaped pucks that can found at REI for about $5 per 10 or 12. They're basically sawdust stuck together and take a flame quickly. That said, I did make an attempt to start the fire twice without a starter puck. The first time I had success with some dry pine needles and a survival-type fire starter. The second time I got impatient!
There really is no other preparation to it--no fuel to bring or plan ahead. Just show up at your campsite and scrounge for some twigs. Of course, you need a pot to boil water in. I used the Solo Pot 900 (the original one made for the original Solo Stove). The only thing you really need to pay attention to is the diameter of the twig fuel you collect. as a rough rule, I try to keep them less than 1/2 inch in diameter, closer to 1/4 inch really. Too large and they aren't as easy to keep burning hot and fast. I have noticed some difference between species of wood, but not enough to exclude any one type due to lack of performance. Also, be sure to have enough on hand to keep the fire fed while boiling. Because the Solo Stove burns so efficiently, it eats through some fuel! It is not a set it and forget it heat source--at least not in my experience. You'll want to make sure you've got a large handful of twigs (easily gathered in less than 5 minutes at a typical wooded campsite). To put them in the Titan's firepit, they'll need to be broken into 3 to 4 inch lengths.
I timed my boils for the first few trials, but I've since forgotten the numbers (oops!). I can say that it does not take long. Sure, a fueled "speedy" stove will boil quicker, but who's racing? You're backcountry camping and shouldn't have anywhere to be or anything to do. It's rewarding to sit at the stove and keep it fed to make your boiled water. If you're like the vast majority of other fellow weekend warriors, it's a thrill to be out and self-reliant, including the "chores" associated with the campsite. Those folks with the "speedy" stoves might laugh at your boil time, but who's laughing when they lose that little tiny critical widget that keeps their space station gadget teetering between a useless bundle of junk and a delicate (but quick) backcountry stove? With the Solo Stove, there's no moving parts, no pins to fall out, no canisters to replace, and really nothing to break or bend. Sure, it's metal, but this thing would work if you rolled it down a mountainside and picked it up at the bottom and used it immediately.
As far as the physical aspect of it, the Titan is relatively light and stows easily. Sure, it's larger than the original Solo Stove, but if you need compact, that's why there's the original one. If you can afford a small amount of extra space, the Titan is great for backpacking or car camping. The only advantage I think the original Solo Stove has is the ability to fit inside the Solo Pot 900 (or equivalent pot). I don't know for sure, but I don't think the other pots offered currently from the company allow the Titan to be stowed inside. I'm sure there's another brand that would allow this though.
Overall, I'm impressed with this product's ingenuity and self-reliability. No fuel canisters to pick up before your trip. No worries about replacement parts. You can have an equally good time on the trail as the folks with other products, but you've got added value in the Titan's ability to serve in a prolonged emergency situation. It doesn't need to be the zombie apocalypse, just a simple hurricane or other natural disaster that knocks out power for a week. You could let the entire campground cook on it with no loss to you or fuel supplies (there will always be twigs and other fuel sources laying around). You will not be disappointed with the Solo Stove's quality and functionality.
Top international reviews
I tested it with a handful of 10-15mm thick sticks approx 100mm long, it boiled 400ml of water in under 4 minutes. This was on a damp, dull but mild UK day. The stand will hold the solo1800 pot and the 900 pot with ease and no wobbles. This fits inside the 1800 pot but the 900 won't fit inside the stove, still need 2 bags if you want to use both pots.
This stove also has a sealed base so it doesn't drop hot embers onto the ground that ignite the woodland! It also stays warm(not hot) so you can move the stove if really needed.
While I'm mentioning the bags, they're rubbish! Both bags on the pots I own have undone down the seams and this one is made the same way so will probably do the same. For the money the solo stuff costs, the bags should be much better, higher quality.
This stove has a nice size burning pit so it'll take a lot of wood and produce lots of heat for using larger pots for a couple of people. The 1800 is perfect with this for a couple of people.
The grate inside the burner is made of wire and has 10mm+ gaps. This makes it excellent for burning sticks and pine cones but useless for wood pellets. I've tested it using tinfoil full of lots of holes and a handful of wood pellets, also using a small metal dish full of holes. It takes a little longer to get going because of the lack of oxygen to start with but it does kick in and makes a useful cooking flame that lasts for over an hour if needed. Drop a good handful of pellets in and start with a waxy/vaseline cotton ball, a couple of twigs also help to get the pellets going. UPDATE: I've made a 100mm diameter steel mesh sheet, it works great. The pellets don't fall through and oxygen gets through easily.
wood pellets from Amazon:
I love SoloStove stuff, it's bomb proof and will probably outlast me but need better bags!!
I use a few twigs, cotton wool impregnated with petroleum jelly (vaseline) and a firelighter. This gets the stove up and burning hot quickly, just keep adding sticks till its full and the secondary burns started then you can cook or boil water with it. At the end of using the stove you can just leave the fuel till it burns out. There will just be a small amount of ash left in the bottom at the end.
The bottom of the stove stays cool enough for you to pick it up or move it and of course means that its not going to burn any grass you put this on.
You can also store all of your fire starting kit inside of the stove before you put it into the bag ready for when you need it so you always know where it is.
The only downside to the stove is the soot that it leaves over your pans.
Only drawback is that it takes up more space and weighs a bit more. For super light weight hiking you'll be looking for something else.
I'm willing to put up with the size and weight for the excellent performance. Some of that weight will be offset by the fact you need carry no fuel, may be just some dry tinder. I also use the excellent bailed pot which can be hung above an open fire if required. The stove packs inside for carriage. A very good stove and pot combo.
Needs some fire lighting skills. We carry a small container (one of those key ring tubes used to carry emergency cash) stuffed with cotton wool smeared with vaseline. The tiniest amount of this cotton wool will catch light easily and stay lit long enough to light the wood.
Ich habe mir den Solo Stove Titan gekauft weil wir jetzt mitlerweile mit 4 Mann unsere Wandertouren machen.
Der Titan kam zügig wie von Amazon verwöhnt bei mir an, und ich hab mich natürlich gefreut wie ein Kind.So einen hochwertigenTopf kauft man ja schliesslich nicht jedes Jahr.
Beim Auspacken dann die Ernüchterung.Der Solo Stove hat eine massive Delle am Boden,er sieht dadurch nicht nur kacke aus sondern Wackelt auch auf ebener Fläche.Solo Stove war Original Verpackt und auch optisch ohne Fingerabdrücke!
Nanu!?Sowas geht durch die Qualitätskontrolle?
Bei dem Preis und diesem Markennamen ein No-Go!
Leider benötige ich Ihn als Kohle Zelt Heizung für unsere Tour am Wochenende.Sonst würde er zurückgehen.
Leider sind mir in letzter Zeit des öfteren bei Amazon -kaputte demolierte -gebrauchte -Teile zugeschickt worden.
Steckt da System hinter?
Solo Stove hat nach all den Jahren keinerlei Modifikationen vorgenommen,so das bekannte Schwachstellen auch 2018 noch bestehen.
Der Beutel reisst an der Nahtstelle auf.
Der Topfaufsatz ist für hohe Töpfe zu wackelig,ein blick zu den konkurenten würde Solo Sove guttun.Die haben hier bessere Lösungen.Ein Aufsatz wie bei einer Buschbox wäre hier genial.
Wer schon mal einen Solo Stove auf einer Wiese aufgestellt hat weiss was Wackeldackel bedeutet.
Als Reine Kochgelegenheit kann man den Solo Stove nur bedingt empfehlen,da die Topfauflage in Verbindung mit einem unebenen Boden ein Sicherheitsrisiko darstellt!
Wer auf ebenem Boden und mit nicht allzu grosser Pfanne bruzelt wird sicher freude finden.
Als Heizung im Tipi durchaus zu gebrauchen,wenn man weiss was man tut.
Als Bilder beigefügt :
- Innenmaße vom Gitter bis oben, Beide Stoves
- Solo Stove light steckt im Solo Titan wers braucht?
- Packsack Nahtstelle= Schwachstelle
- Solo Stove Titan mit Pot 900
- Bilder Delle Qualitätsicherung?
Habe Fertig!Hobo leer!