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Beginners Guide To Learning More About Tents

We cannot forget a detail that keeps us alive: ventilation. Our body breathes and perspires all the time. Therefore, a well-ventilated shelter is essential. During the night, the constant breathing and perspiration of the users will cause the humid air to condense when touching colder areas, which can cause the Tent to wake up with the inside of the overhead roof wet. The situation gets a little worse in sub-zero temperatures: due to condensation, the Tent can freeze, and storing it back in the backpack isn’t easy.

Therefore, tent ventilation is essential to avoid this type of mishap. Leave all vents open and well-ventilated overnight. A quality tent maintains good ventilation even in the rain.

The seams are infiltration points and therefore require additional sealing attention. A good rooftop, with proper waterproofing and well-sealed seams, will keep you dry while you sleep. Tropical countries can surprise you with a storm at any time. Therefore, always check the seams on the roof and the Tent’s floor and ensure that they are well sealed, and the floor is supported in a place that will not flood.

In order not to be surprised by a tent such as 10×10 pop up canopy that “leaks,” always keep it dry and in a ventilated place, as mold attacks the waterproofing resins without pity and peels off the internal sealing tape. Suitable rooftops are treated against the harmful effects of ultraviolet rays to increase resistance to sunlight. Our tents have this protection, with a solution based on Titanium Dioxide applied to the roof, which significantly reduces the degradation of the fabric. The term “UV 50+ “means that only one unit or less of UV rays can pass through the fabric. This is very similar to sunscreens used on our skin, except that the chemical applied is more tissue-specific. Remember that even with this additional protection, the fabric degrades when exposed to the Sun’s rays. From 300 hours of exposure to the Sun, it will show the first signs of this: the beginning of fading and loss of waterproofing. So don’t leave your Tent set up in the Sun unnecessarily. Mount it in more shady places and, if it doesn’t work, cover it with opaque plastic,

Setting Up The Tent

Learn how to set up your Tent at home which you can do when you visit website. Please do not put it up for the first time at camp, overnight, in the rain or wind. The process can become exhausting and stressful if you are a first-timer. Also, before camping, make sure it’s complete, with the proper frames and stakes (borrowed it from a friend? Check it out after you get it back. If something’s missing, there’s still time to replace it).

More modern tents are usually easy to assemble, but make sure you learn what each piece is for before you leave the house. The overhead roof is responsible for creating an essential layer of air for insulation, as well as being a protection against rain. Therefore, when setting up the Tent, pay attention to the fact that the overhead roof can never be leaning against the ceiling. The side stabilizers must always be well stretched and serve this purpose, preventing the Tent from swaying in stronger winds.