Easy entry from either end with front and rear doors, fully screened inverted T Doors with zip close flaps for privacy and weather control. Air flow is not a problem, the four large windows will allow ample air flow, fully screened with no see um mesh and zip up storm flaps. Strong fabrics are used through out, high count nylon walls and roof are treated for water resistance, floor is made from rip stop polyethylene. The wrap around fly helps keep tent cool in warm conditions and dry on rainy days.
Stable frame system incorporates steel poles plated to resist rust. Awning adds shade and help protect entryway. An excellent tent for large families or those needing lots of room.
• 3-room cabin-tent
• Sewn-in, zippered dividing curtains
• Large front and rear awnings with poles
• Screened, zip front and rear doors with zip rain flaps.
• Four large screen windows with inside zip storm flaps.
• Walls are strong nylon taffeta and roof is poly canvas
• Floor is rip-stop polyethylene.
• Sreens are No-See-Um mesh.
• Powder coated steel frame
• Poles are chain-linked to make setting-up easy
• Interior sewn-in pockets for storage
• Meets CPAI – 84 fire retardant regulations
• Tent includes stakes, awning poles, storage bag and instructions
Just set this up on a sunny day before a quite rainy night. The ground has been soft lately due to rain and the tent stakes pulled up. With the front stakes pulled up, water got underneath on the tarp beneath and leaked in through the floor seam. The floor seam was positioned over a depression in the ground, so it was a little mini-pond underneath. This is a big tent and needs big stakes. I went out and bought some 12 inch ABS ones to replace the 7 1/2 inch ABS ones that came with the tent. That should help. Next project is to seal the seams.I think with proper staking and sealing of seams, it will be fine in the rain. It was a pretty easy set up for me and I am a 68 year old women, but with one trick. The trick is to get two metal torch holder stakes and pound them in the ground on both sides beneath the ridge pole to hold up the center vertical poles. With those steady, the other poles went in easily. This is the biggest tent I have ever had. It takes a lot of guy lines to hold it up. It takes a while to get it set properly. It has a good sturdy floor and it might be better not to use a tarp under it because the tarp does not absorb water as much as the ground would. I will probably use a tarp but cut it down about a foot on each side. That will be a compromise between keeping the bottom clean and not conducting water. It is pretty palatial inside! I like the two awnings and two doors. But in rocky ground, it could be hard to get this to stay up! Also, once set up, you are not going to be moving it around like you can with a free-standing dome tent.