Top products from r/outdoorgear

We found 22 product mentions on r/outdoorgear. We ranked the 33 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Top comments that mention products on r/outdoorgear:

u/rbooiebddd · 1 pointr/outdoorgear

I used to have this 25W solar charger. It has 4 very nice solar panels making it very efficient, it's capable of charging up to 2 devices at the same time. It has a magnetic latch that automatically keeps the charger closed and the solar panels protected. There also comes with 4 carabiner and a micro USB cord.

u/CaptRon25 · 2 pointsr/outdoorgear

I used to do a lot of craft shows up and down the east coast. I used the "ez-up" brand. Found they were sturdier than other off brands. Get the ones with the cross trusses underneath the canopy. They are not cheap, but nothing of good quality is.

For setting up in strong winds on dirt or grass areas, I used 4 dog tie down stakes, 4 black bungee cords like these, and 4 motorcycle tie down straps like these.

Loop a bungee cord around each canopy leg up high, connect one end of the motorcycle strap to the dog tie down and the other end to the bungee cord, and tighten. The bungee cords provide just a little bit of shock absorb give when winds are gusty. I've had my Ez-ups in 40+mph thunderstorm winds at craft shows. Everyone elses are blowing away.

I also had a set of (4) 4" PVC pipes filled with concrete with a hook on the end when I setup on concrete like a street or sidewalk. I'd attach one to the bottom of each leg using zip ties. Those held down the Ez-up in moderate winds.

u/rollinscott · 2 pointsr/outdoorgear

For backpacking I've got an REI Magma 10, but that is a little more than you want to spend.

For car camping I've got a Coleman North Rim, hard to beat the price. Supposedly a 0F bag, I've had mine down to 20F and it was plenty warm. I've got two of these bags, the first one is still going strong and the second one the seams are falling apart on, so the quality might not be that great on them but for less than $40 I'd still recommend it.

u/T-bootz · 1 pointr/outdoorgear

If you want a camera that can do all of that stuff - get a GoPro. If you don't want a GoPro, I think your best option is to get a camera and a pelican case. I'm referring to something like this.

u/whitefloor · 5 pointsr/outdoorgear

Stanco Grease Pot from Amazon is well regarded for lightweight and cheap.

I wouldn't cheap out on a pan. The GSI Pinnacle 8" is good quality and the MSR skillet is also worth the money.

u/HikeItUp8 · 2 pointsr/outdoorgear

As a backpacker I think I'm a lifer with the Kovea Spider. Small, light and powerful with great simmer control. It's also a remote canister stove. Works great at elevation and sub-freezing temps. Turn the canister over and it burns liquid instead of gas. You do need a windscreen but you can make one out of an aluminum baking pan for about a buck.

u/circutree · 2 pointsr/outdoorgear

Also: Spam and eggs on the trail is just about the most heavenly start to a day of heavy hiking.

u/MeronaBrown · 2 pointsr/outdoorgear

I would suggest the Leatherman Wingman. I have it and it has worked out great. Only costs $35 so it doesn't break the bank.

Leatherman 831425 Wingman Multi-Tool

u/jimmy1god0 · 1 pointr/outdoorgear

I use these when i kayak rivers. They dont let sand in when i portage ashore and have great traction. Extremely durable.

u/cowtippa2345 · 1 pointr/outdoorgear

Snugpak do a good one, big enough to cover a pack as well.

Snugpak Patrol Poncho, Black

u/chrisbluemonkey · 1 pointr/outdoorgear

Thank you. Its funny but I didn't really look at the size on the non personal ones because I assumed they'd be much bigger. I'm assuming that you're referring to this product, right?

u/Thuban · 1 pointr/outdoorgear

They typically run on the 230gm canisters easily found on amazon. I'm not really sure what would be available in the Philippines.
Example here

u/notoneofthecoolkids · 2 pointsr/outdoorgear

I picked a version of this up when my boys were in scouts. I've been using it for over 20 years and it is still holding up well.
Not my lightest setup but it has been reliable.

u/rainbowb · 1 pointr/outdoorgear

Here are some of them you need in camping:

  1. sleeping bag

  2. headlamp/flashlight

  3. dry bag

  4. solar power charger

  5. knife
u/Ctrl_Eng · 1 pointr/outdoorgear

We have the Coleman Roadtrip. We're limited on space so we never bring it camping, used it for grilling out at our apartment. Works great, but it doesn't fold flat to the ground so it is hard to pack. If I got one again, I'd get the Roadtrip LXE . My father in law has it and brings it along. It has two burners for more control, side tables for prep, and you can change out the grate for a griddle.

Since I'm limited on packing space I just use an over the fire grill grate. Works great, and it's cheap. The more expensive models come with a grill and griddle. over fire grill