All canister stoves suffer in cold temps. A pressure regulator helps mitigate that, improving boil times across a range of conditions.
An easy step-by-step guide for selecting the perfect pair.
Following these easy steps can help make your tent last.
Pack these must-haves in your repair kit to ensure your trip will go on.
Multiple factors come into play. Learn what they are and how they impact fuel use.
For every adventurer and need out there, there’s an MSR stove to match.
Which of these ultralight stoves is right for you?
Brown, silty streams, tea-colored rivulets, even clear, ice-cold lakes—any backcountry water source can serve up a cocktail of contaminants. But not everything that’s present in an undeveloped water source is necessarily harmful, and only some things pose an immediate threat to your health. In fact, it’s impractical and unnecessary to remove everything, all the time. So in terms of backcountry water treatment, when is water considered safe to drink? First, what’s commonly in backcountry water? The types of contaminants that make water “dirty” depend a lot on that source’s surrounding environment. But most contaminants can be placed into these categories: Microorganisms- Simply put: tiny bugs or germs. Microbes are the primary focus of treatment devices because of their immediate and potentially serious risk to your health. The pathogenic ones include…
Plus, three scenarios to help you determine which you need on your next adventure.