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Tahoe Gear Ozark 16Person 3Season Family Tent, Blue

Item# SPM7864167302 | Model# TGTOZARK16 | Added on January 10, 2014 |
Tahoe Gear Ozark 16Person 3Season Family Tent, Blue
$249.99
$324.95
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Description Specifications
Sit by the fire, go fishing, and explore the great outdoors with all the people you love. And don't worry, sleeping arrangements at the end of your adventure-filled days won't be a problem with the Tahoe Gear Ozark 16-Person 3-Season Family Tent.

Large yet practical with a generous 7-foot center, the Tahoe Gear Ozark is perfect for group or family camping trips with up to 16 people Easy to assemble shock-corded poles and pin-and-ring system allow for quick setup Features water-resistant 1200mm polyester fly with taped fly seams and polyethylene floor Fly canopy extends out over the door for extra coverage, and includes guy ropes on each side for securing tent in windy weather Open mesh-design and floor vents provide excellent cross ventilation throughout the tent Includes convenient tent carry bag, pole bag, stakes and assembly instructions Power slip near door allows for easy power cord access inside your tent Specifications: Tent body and fly: 70D/190T polyester Tent floor: 120-gram polyethylene Color: Blue Dimensions (L x W): 15 x 16 feet Weight: 45.7 pounds Warranty: 2 years
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Most Helpful Review:

Praise
By Campsite_Pro
May 2nd, 2016
Family's favorite tent

Meet the Tahoe Gear Ozark tent. It was our first purchase, and arrived only after long, drawn-out research, plus some serious thinking about where exactly we would be able to pitch a tent this size – it is 16? round and they say it sleeps 16, but we have slept eight still with room to move, and I think 12 would reasonably be the maximum I would try. Turns out, we have rarely had a problem finding space – though we have on occasion had to pitch right up between trees, or have a slight slope under part of the tent. I love, love this tent, and so does absolutely everyone that stops to ask to see it. This tent takes me 20 minutes to set up alone. It consists of 5 long fiberglass poles that span the roof, and 10 metal poles that run from the ends of the roof poles to the ground. I build it before I get the floor finally situated, because you don’t want some of the tent walls too loose or too tight. I lay a heavy-duty 20×20 tarp underneath because it really resists some of the chill underground, and being mountain campers it is not always possible to find an accommodating area of smooth ground. We begin camping in May and sometimes go into October, and temperatures can become extreme especially in high elevations (we often camp at 12,000 feet). I layer for cold and heat as soon as we begin building camp. Then begins all the staking and tethering. Even on a calm day, in the mountains there are often windy afternoons, and some areas gusts can be 40-60 mph. I have learned my lesson, I am a faithful tetherer. Inside, the tent is halved by a wall down the center that can zip shut. There are huge windows everywhere, the front of the tent becoming an airy screen room if you desire, the back half making huge sleeping quarters where we put 2 queen size airbeds, quite a bit of gear, and still have room to move around. That large back half has a nylon wall that can be tied to make 2 smaller rooms rather than the large one. Before bringing any gear in, we lay outdoor carpeting which we bought off a huge roll at the hardware store then cut to each half of the tent. The carpeting is incredibly lightweight, folds down pretty small, and packs as padding among our gear. Above, the entire ceiling is net, with a rainfly roof that can easily be put on or off. The huge open ceiling looking out to trees and mountains and sky is spectacular! At each side of the tent is a zippered door which has a zippered screen, and next to one of the doors is a port to run electric cords. We have had a dorm refrigerator in there, flat screen tv, electric heater. This tent does pretty well in the rain – of course you cannot have anything touching the outer tent walls, but also you must be sure you stake the tent poles especially so that there is no sag in the wall portions containing the doors, or rain will be able to get in at the bottom of the door where the zippers meet. For us, this tent is pretty darn close to perfect.

1 found this review helpful
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Campsite_Pro

Family's favorite tent

|

Meet the Tahoe Gear Ozark tent. It was our first purchase, and arrived only after long, drawn-out research, plus some serious thinking about where exactly we would be able to pitch a tent this size – it is 16? round and they say it sleeps 16, but we have slept eight still with room to move, and I think 12 would reasonably be the maximum I would try. Turns out, we have rarely had a problem finding space – though we have on occasion had to pitch right up between trees, or have a slight slope under part of the tent. I love, love this tent, and so does absolutely everyone that stops to ask to see it.
This tent takes me 20 minutes to set up alone. It consists of 5 long fiberglass poles that span the roof, and 10 metal poles that run from the ends of the roof poles to the ground. I build it before I get the floor finally situated, because you don’t want some of the tent walls too loose or too tight. I lay a heavy-duty 20×20 tarp underneath because it really resists some of the chill underground, and being mountain campers it is not always possible to find an accommodating area of smooth ground. We begin camping in May and sometimes go into October, and temperatures can become extreme especially in high elevations (we often camp at 12,000 feet). I layer for cold and heat as soon as we begin building camp.
Then begins all the staking and tethering. Even on a calm day, in the mountains there are often windy afternoons, and some areas gusts can be 40-60 mph. I have learned my lesson, I am a faithful tetherer. Inside, the tent is halved by a wall down the center that can zip shut. There are huge windows everywhere, the front of the tent becoming an airy screen room if you desire, the back half making huge sleeping quarters where we put 2 queen size airbeds, quite a bit of gear, and still have room to move around. That large back half has a nylon wall that can be tied to make 2 smaller rooms rather than the large one. Before bringing any gear in, we lay outdoor carpeting which we bought off a huge roll at the hardware store then cut to each half of the tent. The carpeting is incredibly lightweight, folds down pretty small, and packs as padding among our gear.
Above, the entire ceiling is net, with a rainfly roof that can easily be put on or off. The huge open ceiling looking out to trees and mountains and sky is spectacular! At each side of the tent is a zippered door which has a zippered screen, and next to one of the doors is a port to run electric cords. We have had a dorm refrigerator in there, flat screen tv, electric heater. This tent does pretty well in the rain – of course you cannot have anything touching the outer tent walls, but also you must be sure you stake the tent poles especially so that there is no sag in the wall portions containing the doors, or rain will be able to get in at the bottom of the door where the zippers meet.
For us, this tent is pretty darn close to perfect.

May 2nd via sears.com
1 of 1 found this review helpful.
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