Campers of all experience levels know that the most important thing on your camping trip is where you'll be spending the night. Sleep secure in a tent made for your adventures.
Choose Your Size, Three- to Eight-Person Tents For Any Party
Need a roomy two-person tent with plenty of space for an air mattress? What about a dome tent that sleeps eight, with a peak height of 83 inches? A six-person sleeper with enough room for sleeping pads and gear?
We have tents in a range of sizes, with three- and four-person options for the average camper. Strap your Sleeping Bag onto your Hiking Pack without fear. There will be plenty of space for everyone in your camping party.
Camping Tents For All Kinds of Weather
Your camping shouldn't be interrupted, no matter the weather. The rainfly of our Bastion 4 Tent ensures that sudden rain won't ruin your trip. Side vents on our tents allow plenty of airflow for hot days or long trips. Air out camping gear even inside your tent. Several of our designs include reflective guylines, to protect against high winds and rain. Make sure you have your windbreaker packed for outside the tent!
Instead of vertical walls, our sloping design allows your tent to stand up to inclement weather. We offer four-season tent options. Get ultra-cold weather protection in our VE 25 Tent or head out for a summer hike with our Wawona 6P. The open vestibule offers indoor-outdoor living in the nicer months.
Ultralight Backpacking Tents, Durable Dome Tents
From backcountry Montana or Colorado to Alps mountaineering, you need the best in durability and hiker-friendly weight. Ultra-tough nylon withstands weather you might run into. From car camping to serious mountaineering, you'll be glad you have a sturdy tent over your head. The lowered weight just means more room for supplies in your Mountaineering Pack.
Feature-Heavy For Single or Family Camping
We replaced the pop-up tent idea with a quick-pitch design for easy setup and take down. It won't take a eureka moment to get your tent up. Setting up alone, or with your family or friends? It's never been simpler. The family tent will go up in a snap, with plenty of headroom. The extra square feet and storage pockets are great for storing gear large and small. Plenty of internal attachment points offer somewhere to hang lamps, clothes, or gear lofts. Our tents are freestanding, and several offer a vestibule area for extra living or storage space. Easy-open back exits and dividers offer quick accessibility to the outside. With all this, the price tag is bound to make you smile.
How to insulate a tent for winter camping
Several of our tents are rated for very cold camping, but how to stay warm camping in a tent can still take preparation. You want insulation that will trap as much air as possible in the tent. You can use insulation on the outside or inside of the tent. Foam is great for insulating the floor (remember to go a little ways up the walls as well). And finally, insulate yourself! Get a cold-weather sleeping bag, pack a super-warm fleece, and don't sleep on a raised camp bed.
What should you bring camping in a tent?
Team athletes Jim Zellers and Alex Honnold Break Down Camping For First-Timers. They recommend focusing on two aspects of camping: sleeping and cooking. Remember to bring the things you need to cook, like a camp stove, as well as plates, cups, and utensils. If you're car camping and driving right up to your campsite, a larger tent can make all the difference.
Where can you buy camping tents?
There are a variety of camping tents available online and in stores. Use our Store Locator to find a location near you or shop right here online.
How to make tent camping comfortable
Super soft sleeping bags are a great way to make camping comfy. If you're driving or you don't mind the extra weight, sleeping pads or an air mattress can make a world of difference. If it's going to be cold, make sure to bring the right clothes and an extra blanket!
How to pack for camping in a tent
In general, make sure you plot out how much food and water you need. Lighter, bulky gear (like your tent!) should go on the bottom of your pack. Your heaviest gear, including cooking supplies, should rest in the middle. Put anything you'll need to access a lot on the top.