Reddit Reddit reviews TOAKS Titanium 750ml Pot

We found 21 Reddit comments about TOAKS Titanium 750ml Pot. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Camping Pots, Pans & Griddles
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TOAKS Titanium 750ml Pot
Material: Titanium (Grade 1 or 2, no coating) Total Weight: 3.6oz (103g)Capacity: 25.4oz (750ml) (measured to the top of rim)Dimension: 3 3/4" (95mm) (D) (external at lower part) x 4 3/8" (110mm) (H)Origin: Designed in California manufactured in ChinaNotes: 1. Gradation marks in ml and oz. 2. It comes with a mesh sack. 3. TOAKS 375ml & 450ml cup, TOAKS Wood Stove (small), 4oz gas canister can nest inside this pot. 4. Nalgene 32oz, Klean Canteen 42oz water bottle can fit inside but lid can not cover. 5. It can nest inside TOAKS 1100ml Pot with Pan or TOAKS 1600ml Pot with Pan. 6. TOAKS Titanium 550ml D103mm Bowl (BWL-550-D103) can nest this pot from outside.
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21 Reddit comments about TOAKS Titanium 750ml Pot:

u/NinjaNachos · 30 pointsr/Ultralight

Titanium Pot - 28 oz savings ($35)

Drop The mug, just use your pot - 4 oz savings (free)

Trowel instead of shovel - 16 oz savings ($20)

Drop the solar panel (doesn't really work well on the move) - 10-ish savings (free)

Sawyer Squeeze instead of Katadyn - 8 oz savings ($30)

Dance Pants instead of packed pants - 14 oz saved ($18) although you probably dont need these since you're wearing zip off pants

I would add a puffy to your clothing, it will get pretty cold - 10 oz gained (can be found on sale for $40)

Leave the extra shirts at home - 12 oz saved (free)

Just bring one extra payer of underwear and socks - 6 oz saved (free)

Leave campshoes at home - 23 oz saved (free)

I really don't know what the survival kit contains, but it can probably be paired down or eliminated

Don't know what the carabiners are for if you're hanging stuff outside your pack you're bringing too much - 4 oz saved (free)

Don't know what the tarp is for the sierras, you already have a tent

125 oz saved or almost 8 pounds. Coming in at a cost around $150.

I would start here and then look at replacing your bigger items. The easiest one to save the most weight would be your pack.

Hope this helps!

u/sasunnach · 9 pointsr/1200isplenty

My time to shine! I'm big into canoe camping. All the links I'm giving you are from Amazon Canada but you can get the same stuff on Amazon USA.

  • Get a backpacker's stove. You can get a cheap one from Amazon like this or this.

  • Get a cookpot off of Amazon too like a Toaks pot or Stanley pot.

  • Get a water filter like the Katadyn BeFree.

  • Get a spork.

  • Get a frying pan that has a handle that can fold up. There are a ton of options for this on Amazon.

  • Don't forget a spatula. You can get smaller, lighter options for this on Amazon.

    Now you're all set for anything you have to cook.

    Food suggestions:

  • Frozen meat for the first night
  • Frozen bacon for the first morning
  • Eggs for the first morning
  • Salami
  • Bagged tuna
  • Bagged salmon
  • Fish (if caught)
  • Babybel cheeses
  • Nuts
  • Seeds
  • Beef jerky
  • Low carb tortillas
  • Avocado for the first day
  • Mayo packets
  • Dark chocolate
  • Oatmeal packages
  • Dehydrated fruit like peaches and strawberries
  • Dehydrated veggies like peppers and onions and mushrooms
  • Parmesan cheese
  • Salt, pepper, seasonings
  • Dehydrated meals from MEC or REI (you can get regular options and low carb options)
  • Bagged quick cook rice

    I tend to not eat three meals a day when paddling. I have breakfast and dinner and maybe some snacks during the day.

    Be mindful that if you are paddling and hiking and portaging you're going to be burning huge amounts of calories. If you're just lazing about on a dinghy maybe not so much.
u/toltecian · 6 pointsr/Bushcraft

What about a [40oz Kleen Kanteen] ( and a 750ml Toaks pot? $90 CAD plus tax for the two together.

*Edit: didn't catch the part about being made in Canada. Guessing both of these are from China...

u/data_wrangler · 6 pointsr/Ultralight

I use this Toaks 750ml Ti pot. Weighs 3.8oz with stuff sack, and I use it to store and keep safe the rest of my cook kit plus some kitchen incidentals like coffee, tea bags, etc.

u/genericdude999 · 4 pointsr/Ultralight

> some general car camping/trail pots for cooking

I never use the same pots for car camping and backpacking. All I need for backpacking is one kettle that's shaped to be easy to pour out of. Low wide pots are harder to pour from without spilling. Something like this. For car camping I like larger enamelware pots like this.

u/ahyea · 4 pointsr/CampingGear

This is what I'm using now, but I don't use anything except the pot. I should have got something like this. It's more expensive but it's lighter and doesn't come with anything unnecessary. They both have stuff sacks.

u/metarchaeon · 4 pointsr/Ultralight

Your stove is fairly heavy, you can save 9 oz with a BRS3000 (.9 oz) and a light aluminum or Ti pot. This is the cheapest way to lighten up if you want to stay with a cannister. A DIY ethanol stove is cheaper and lighter still.

Do you need such a heavy battery?

Are you bringing a phone?

u/jcb272 · 3 pointsr/CampingandHiking

Stove: BSR Ultralight stove

Spoon: Toaks Ti Long handle

Pot: Toaks Ti 750ml

Fire: Bic Mini

Seasoning: Tabasco in 30ml plastic dripper bottle

Water bottle: Smart Water 1L (x2)

Purification: Boil (winter) Sawyer Squeeze (other 3 seasons)

Meals: Mountain House, Packit Gourmet, SPAM singles, trail mix

I eat right out of the bag for the dehydrated meals

u/cwcoleman · 3 pointsr/VisitingIceland

The Osprey Atmos is a more popular backpack than that Volt. Fit is really the most important part of this - so if you have a chance to try either on - that would be ideal.

u/zorkmids · 3 pointsr/Ultralight

An aluminum or titanium pot would save 80-100g. This $35 titanium pot looks good. Using a lightweight plastic cup would save 50-60g.

Maybe try a DIY alcohol stove, which would save about 400g on a weekend trip. (On longer trips a canister stove has reasonably good weight efficiency.)

2kg is pretty heavy for a sleeping bag. Switching to a down quilt would save about 1500g. Enlightened Equipment is a great brand with really good prices.

Your pack is probably fine for now, but once you've upgraded your other gear and you have a better idea what capacity you need, you could probably save 800-1000g with a lighter pack.

u/messijoez · 3 pointsr/CampingGear

Collapsible, silicone

0.7L TI, Usable on a stove, $35 (flash companion is 1L, $50-60)

0.45L smaller TI mug at $20

Or any other light-ish mug... GSI enamelware mugs are like $4. If you want to heat/rehydrate in succession, I'd recommend getting something with a lid, optionally double-walled/insulated so you don't need a cozy. Keep in mind if you get a double-walled mug, you won't be able to heat stuff up in it in a pinch.

Edit: Alternatively, if you and your wife are willing to share a pot, sell your flash cup and get a pot. More fuel efficient, less stuff to carry.

u/C4MP3 · 2 pointsr/Ultralight
u/Midgetforsale · 2 pointsr/CampingGear

Me and my friends hike in the ozarks once or twice a year. Actually we're going down there March 30th - April 2nd for my bachelor party, just doing an easy loop around the Council Bluff Lake. We're going to span it out over a few days to leave more time for drinking and shenanigans. But typically we try to do a new section each time we go out. What section are you doing? Bell Mountain is a good one if you're looking. Quite a bit of elevation change for a missouri trail, but some nice sights along the way. But then if you're only staying one night, you might not have time for a section that includes Bell Mountain. Maybe you should consider the Council Bluff Lake trail too. It's supposed to be a really easy section, 12.5 miles and relatively flat. Water access from the lake at all times (get a filter of some kind) and could be done in one day if you needed to. Camping only allowed more than 500 feet from shore FYI.

Okay, for your real question, gear.
-Get a water filter (I have the MSR Sweetwater Microfilter, it's awesome) that way you know you can get water if you need it and it will be clean

-it seems ridiculous, but I really recommend you get some trekking poles. They help immensely.
-Get some good waterproof boots. Splurge on some good hiking boots if you think you're going to keep hiking. Your feet will thank you. nothing more miserable than being 10+ miles from civilization with blistered and bloody feet.
-A headlamp. Seriously useful for when the sun goes down. Doesn't have to be fancy.
-What are you doing for food? For a one day trip, you probably won't need much, but consider picking up a cheap backpacking stove. I can vouch for this one and you'll need to buy a canister of iso/butane fuel. The fuel is best and way cheaper to buy in a store. Just check out Bass Pro or something.
-A lightweight pot like this one to cook in. It's perfect size and incredibly light. Don't forget utensils if you need them. And consider bringing some bags of tea. It's amazing how nice a hot cup of tea is in this scenario.
-Lightweight food, like Mountain House freezedried food is awesome for backpacking, but expensive.
-Take a lightweight pocket knife. Doesn't need to be fancy, just a basic cutting edge.
-Water bladders or nalgenes to pump your water into. I will usually use a 3L Platypus bladder for bulk storage and then a 1 or 2L camelbak with a drinking tube to drink while I'm walking. Depending on water availability, of course. If there is frequent water availability, I carry less. Water is HEAVY.
-Take some kind of rain gear if you think it might rain, along with a rain cover for your backpack. Being soaked in the cold is miserable. And not being able to get warmed up because your tent and sleeping bag are soaked can even be dangerous.
-Take a spare pair of dry clothes to wear at night at your campsite along with some flip flops or something. Believe me, you'll want to be able to take your boots off but still walk around the campsite.
-Bring gloves and a hat. Bring at least one pair of spare socks
-Bring a basic first aid kit
-some way to start a fire. I use those long bic lighters for bbqs. Also I cheat with those esbit firestarter cubes when it's wet
-Print off a copy of the the map for the trail you're following and laminate it

Things I discovered that all newbies buy but after the first trip realize they don't need:
-A saw
-An axe
-One of those red plastic mallets to drive in tent stakes
-A giant knife
-A Machete
-A camping chair
-Battery charger
-Solar powered everything (okay, a solar lamp or something might be okay if you want to carry the weight)
-A bunch of paracord

I don't know, I'm sure I missed some stuff, but I'm bored and excited about my upcoming trip and thought I'd ramble off a few things. Hope you have fun!

u/theg33k · 2 pointsr/WildernessBackpacking

These are a little spendy but are actually purpose built. Honestly though, having gone down this road a number of times I would suggest sticking to an aluminum or titanium cook pot to boil your water in and use your favorite over the counter bottled water brand bottle of choice. I personally like Smart Water brand. They're stupid durable, available in a variety of shapes and sizes. When you're done with your camping trip just throw it away and get another one next time.

u/ImLivingAmongYou · 2 pointsr/minimalism

I googled for everyone:

> 750ml mug-shaped titanium pot

And this came up. Looks cool.

u/Large_Eddy · 1 pointr/AppalachianTrail

I have used an alcohol stove for about 6 years and I love it. I use mine with an MSR Titan Kettle but it is about $50. A cheap option would be to use a grease pot. Loads of people swear by them. You can buy one at Walmart too. The Toaks titanium pot is around $30. People also use this mug to cook water in and claim it will boil 2 cups. Here is another grease pot that people use.

You can make a windscreen for it out of lightweight aluminum flashing or heavy duty cooking foil.

u/treadedon · 1 pointr/AppalachianTrail

I think it is really good already but if you wanted to lose some oz for $$$:

  • Could save 5 oz on new pad. Neo-Air Xlite but kinda stupid expensive.

  • Could lose 4 oz on new pot. This is 3.9 oz

  • Poop shovel seems heavy. 3 oz down to 0.6 oz with this.

  • Could find a lighter rain jacket but again prob not worth $$$
u/travellingmonk · 1 pointr/CampingandHiking

The only option in a cooking "system" was the Jetboil Sol Titanium. However, it was discontinued a few years ago; the Sol Ti was only designed to boil water. Trying to melt snow or cook food led to the pot heating beyond operating limits and melting parts of the pot.

The problem is that Ti doesn't distribute heat well. Boiling water works great since the water is in motion and the heat gets distributed throughout the pot. More solid foods will burn if you're not constantly stirring. That was the problem with the Sol Ti, when trying to cook food or melt snow, pockets of air would allow the pot to overheat and melt the bottom of the pot.

There are plenty of Ti mugs and pots that aren't part of a 'system', and many people cook food in them without any problems. You can pick up something like the Toaks 750ml Ti pot and they will typically hold a smaller 4oz canister and small stove like the Kovea Supalight.

Of course you lose the efficiency of the Jetboil heat exchanger and the stability of the pot mounted on the stove... but it's much lighter.

u/echodeltabravo · 1 pointr/Ultralight

I have one of these. It's very nice for the reasons you mention. I also have an Imusa 12cm and a Toaks 750ml pot. All are useful in different ways and for different applications. One is tall and skinny (Toaks 750), one is short and wide (Toaks 700), one is tall and wide (Imusa). My main criteria is being able to fit 2 cups of water, but right now am really liking the Imusa for its wideness (to better accommodate my Fancee Feest alcohol stove) and its tallness because I was able to make a nice aluminum flashing windscreen that I can fit inside the pot when I'm not using it.

One other thing I have discovered is the lid to the 700ml fits my lidless Imusa pot perfectly.