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.
Fulfillment by Amazon (FBA) is a service we offer sellers that lets them store their products in Amazon's fulfillment centers, and we directly pack, ship, and provide customer service for these products. Something we hope you'll especially enjoy: FBA items qualify for FREE Shipping and Amazon Prime.
If you're a seller, Fulfillment by Amazon can help you increase your sales. We invite you to learn more about Fulfillment by Amazon .
- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- GEAR OF THE YEAR WINNER - RECOMMENDED BY BACKPACKER MAGAZINE. The Solo Stove Titan is the #1 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.
- 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.
Frequently bought together
Customers who bought this item also bought
|Item Dimensions||5.59 x 5.12 x 5.12 inches|
|Item Display Weight||468 grams|
|Item Weight||1.03 pounds|
|Material Type||304 Stainless Steel; Nichrome Wire|
|Shipping Weight||1.59 pounds|
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.
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.
The Perfect Pair
Nature Friendly — Woodburning Stove
Would you like to tell us about a lower price?
Top customer reviews
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.
I started camping in Scouts, grew up in the sticks and have been on some very long wet and cold extended backcountry trips up north. Fishing, hunting, climbing etc. My group are more survival minded and less traditional camping. We go heavy although ultralight gear is always welcome were possible.
This type of device is good for both mindsets. Long term the weight is less and its always ready to go. Been doing this for 35 years so I know a bit about fire. Once you have properly sorted your fuel (sticks) and gatherd your tinder nest you can really get a nice burn. Better than I thought. I have tried it on a wet windy day and had a bit of trouble getting wet sticks going, but I was lazy finding a good lot of dry tinder. Took some cheating with some magnesium shavings, but got it lit after 10 minutes of work. And that there is my last point.
When its wet for days and lighters stop working, woods are drenched; you need to be up to the task.
Have some cotton with vaseline or some type of dry tinder, otherwise you might be better off with a fueled stove.
All have their place. This makes for a nice inbetween, as for when I was a kid we just made a fire and cooked of the edge. Anything more is a luxury. Gas stoves just take the nostalgia out of a good trip, rain or shine. And who's in such a hurry anway?
Good product, no regrets. Will update after some hard use.
In the end its all about nature and touching into that primal mindset. The less tech the better. This helps that hunter gather feeling. Even if its just dry tinder and sticks.
I also appreciate the company for soliciting my opinion on its product. To me this demonstrates a company which cares about what it sells to the public, and one which will stand by its product. Kudos.
Most recent customer reviews
Its very easy to gather twigs , bark,small branches , pine needles, pine cones , etc..etc...Read more