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The best tents for any budget in 2021

Aug 15, 2021

Outwell Oakdale 5PA WIRED Recommends: The best family tent for weekend campers Person size: 5 person | Standing room: Yes | Bedrooms: 2 | Pitch time: 20 minutes | Weight: 28.9kg | Waterproofing: 4000mm HH | Packed dimensions: 90 x 43 x 43cm | Pump included: Yes Designed for five people, but in reality, the side-by-side double and triple blackout lined bedrooms of the Outwell Oakdale 5PA (£1,049) are ideal for two adults and two kids (of any size) with roll-over space to spare. This is a spacious tent, but not so big it needs planning consent, and that’s thanks to the clever layout, which features a side vestibule and big front porch as well as communal area and bedrooms, it’s one of the easiest for keeping organised. The side room is large enough for a couple of chairs, but is equally practical as a dumping ground for all your bags and kit. The main communal area has a generous head height, and the big porch is the ideal place for wet shoes and one of those flatpack camping kitchens if you like to keep camp organised. It’s an inflatable design - with individually inflated tubes - so requires very little brain power, or subsequent marriage counselling, to pitch, and the beams are incredibly rigid. It’s not the easiest to pack away again, as removing all the air takes patience and proper procedure, but this is the same for all inflatable designs. It’s not the only reason to buy, but the use of magnetic fastening on the bedroom and main compartment doors is a thing of genius. If you’ve ever stumbled back late from a festival only to be met with the world’s noisiest zip, or indeed, need to get up to use the facilities and don’t want to disturb anyone, you will understand the brilliance of these doors. Outwell isn't the only brand offering them,  but in our mind they should be a legal requirement for all family tents. There’s also a neat track system for hanging up lights and stowing yet more kit, there’s inlets for power cables if you want an electric hook-up, the groundsheet is handily sewn in, and the bedrooms can be made into one large space, and, while we don’t actually want to spend much time inside, the large tinted windows keep it bright, and the huge amount of bug-proof ventilation prevents overheating. The ideal long weekend tent, and as a result, if you are camping for two weeks with older kids and the weather is questionable, you might find the Oakdale 5PA a little small, but  aside from that it’s a fantastically designed tent. Pros: Magnetic closures; generous communal areas; huge porch; inflatable Cons: Nothing worth mentioning  The best value (young) family tent Person size: 4 person | Standing room: Yes | Bedrooms: 2 | Pitch time: 20-25 minutes | Weight: 12.3kg | Waterproofing: 2000mm HH | Packed dimensions: 60 x 30 x 30cm Thanks to  inflatable tent designs grabbing all the headlines, traditional pole tents - especially family sized designs - have plummeted in price, meaning you can find absolute bargains like this vis a vis tunnel tent from the world’s largest outdoor brand Decathlon. We’ve raved about the original Arpenaz Family 4.2 (£150) tent before, and at £150 remains a complete bargain and highly recommended, but sadly it’s lacking blackout bedrooms. The Arpenaz Family 4.2 F&B (£219) version costs £70 more, which feels like a lot, until that is, you and the rest of your family wake up at 9:30am fresh as a daisy. It’s a great tent especially for a young family, with two double bedrooms and a communal space for kit and 1.9m headroom, which makes getting changed so much easier. All in, there’s 3.9sqm of space, and the communal zone in the middle has a waterproof groundsheet and is just large enough for two adults and two young children to sit in and see out a downpour. Each bedroom can fit a double inflatable mattress, although it’s worth inflating them in situ as it is quite a tight squeeze. Once inside, the bedrooms feel more akin to being in a backpacking tent, but just remember the price and pack weight payoff. Pitching is also straightforward with colour coded poles minimising possible mistakes, and once the frame is up, the bedroom pods clip neatly inside. It’s an absolute breeze to pitch compared to a large 4-6 person pole design, and can be done solo. Packed size is a much overlooked consideration when buying tents, usually by people with SUVs and roof boxes, but one of the beauties of this range is the fact it can be carried a reasonable distance without risk of injury, and it doesn’t take up the entire boot. Pros: Compact in the car; great for young families; bargain priced; blackout bedroom bliss Cons: Low height clearance; bijou bedrooms; old design Eco-friendly family camping at its finest Person size: 6 person | Standing room: Yes | Bedrooms: 2 | Pitch time: 10 minutes | Weight: 24.3kg | Waterproofing: 4000mm HH | Packed dimensions: 70 x 43 x 39cm | Pump included: Yes Part of a collaboration between the National Trust and Vango, this large, impressively well-featured six-person inflatable tent is made using 301 recycled plastic bottles, making it one of the most eco-friendly designs we’ve seen. It’s also one of the best value large inflatable designs we’ve tested. The Vango Antrim Air 600XL (£787) is rated as a six person design - three in each of the blackout bedrooms, 60cm per person - but it’s really a generously proportioned design perfect for a family with two or three kids. Such proportions do mean you’ll need a large car boot or roof rack, and spare pair of hands to help carry it, because at 24kg it’s a whopper. But your efforts are well rewarded, and not only do the excellent Air Beams pop up in just a few minutes, but the huge porch and extra-wide archway design means it feels cavernous inside with loads or head room, even right up to the edges. The windows are huge too, flooding the space with natural light (and heat if you forget to close the blinds). It’s also worth noting that Vango offers replacement inflatable beam tubes for a reasonable £37 each in case one of your air beams does get punctured. What you decide to do with the 10.45sqm living space and 3.8sqm porch is entirely up to you, but in our experience, indoor cricket is not out of the question when the rain pours. And talking of bad weather, Vango has also developed something called a Tension Band System for high winds, which essentially reinforces the tunnel tent arches from the inside using a series of clip-in straps. Essentially it changes the shape - and therefore rigidity of the tent in high winds - from a wobbly arch to a stiff triangle. It’s an easy feature to overlook, but trust us, when the wind blows you’ll be grateful someone thought of it. Pros: Good value; spacious; recycled materials; blackout bedrooms; large porch Cons: Large when packed The ultimate couples tent Person size: 6 person | Standing room: Yes | Bedrooms: 2 | Pitch time: 6-7 minutes | Weight: 2.4kg | Waterproofing: 3000mm HH | Packed dimensions: 53x17cm  Traditional two person tents offer enough space for a couple to sleep and room for their kit, but if the weather turns wet you face the prospect of being cooped up inside. One solution would be to carry a lightweight tarp with you - or go to the pub - but the Nemo Dagger Ridge (£650) offers a lightweight compromise thanks to its enormous funnel style open porch that has room for all your bags and even a couple of low camping chairs, or even a bike. The use of colour coded DAC featherlite aluminium poles makes pitching a sinch (and also helps keep the weight down), but ingeniously Nemo includes a separate ‘Divvy sack’ which means you can split the load between you and your travelling companion. Arguably, if you travel in a pair, this becomes one of the lightest tents you could imagine. There’s also two doors, which is ridiculously sensible, so you don’t have to clamber over anyone to escape. As a totally freestanding design, the Dagger Ridge Porch 2 can be pitched just about anywhere, and we love the fact the doors can be flung (ok, tied) wide open to improve ventilation. The  materials used are also of excellent quality, with the flysheet being made from a 40D ripstop nylon with a silicone coating, meaning any rain (or a hose in the garden in our case; it was very dry when we tested) runs off in seconds. Pros: Divvy sack shares the load; lightweight; spacious Cons: Nothing of note Backpacking brilliance Person size: 1 person | Bedrooms: 1 | Pitch time: 10 minutes | Weight: 1.5kg | Waterproofing: 3000mm HH | Packed dimensions: 42x11cm  The Elk River 1 (£299) is a superb one man design from Robens that tips the scales at just 1.5kg and packs down to 42x11cm making it light and small enough for backpacking weekends in the wilderness (or festival escapes on the train). It is not the absolute lightest, or most packable backpacking tent available - and some will argue anything more than a bivvy bag and a spork constitutes over packing - but for us, it offers the ideal balance of portability and comfort. The front door has a surprisingly generous porch for stashing wet boots and packs, and the double zip allows for easy ventilation in the summer without leaving the door flapping. The double layer design is actually quite warm, making it suitable for multi-season trips, but as a result it can overheat a little in direct sunlight. If you’ve not slept in a one person ultralight tent before, it’s important to understand that space really is at a premium. Coffins generally come with more wriggle room, and while the width (80cm at its widest) is snug, the extra height really helps you not to feel cocooned. Being able to sit up in the Elk River 1 is an underrated bonus. The tent uses DAC alloy poles which form a wind-resistant exoskeleton and makes pitching and packing away a dream. We’ve not found many tents using DAC poles that didn’t impress us. And as with MSR, components and fabrics are of the best quality, and the use of hardwearing materials such as 75D polyester for the floor and 30D polyester on the flysheet means it will perform admirably for years. Pros: Exceptionally light; fits in backpack; stable Cons: Not much ventilation The best tent for adventurous families Person size: 4 person | Standing room: Yes | Bedrooms: 1 | Pitch time: 15 minutes | Weight: 5.7kg | Waterproofing: 1200mm HH | Packed dimensions: 58 x 23 x 23cm You’ll often see MSR tents perched precariously on mountainsides as their owners tackle the world’s highest peaks. They’re a serious outdoor brand who use only the best quality components to produce tents that will not fail when you need them most. And so the Habitude (from £505) - available in four or six person - is something a bit different from their usual designs. MSR has distilled their class-leading mountaineering tech into a tent designed for adventurous families and groups who may not want to pitch near the car or be slowed down by having to maneuver an enormous ‘family’ tent. As a result, it looks just like a go-anywhere freestanding dome tent, but on a massive scale, so not only can anyone under 185cm tall stand up in it, but there’s just enough space for two adults, two children (arguably not teenagers) and plenty of kit in the vestibule. It takes no time to pitch thanks to colour coded clips and high quality aluminium poles,and is positively cavernous yet packs down to a very manageable  58 x 23 cm and weighs just 5.7kgs. We’ve tested two-man tents that weigh more. The tent pegs - often terrible, even on premium tents, are superb, and it is supremely water and windproof, with micro-adjustments available to ensure the tent is impervious to bad weather. Inside is basic - there’s mesh pockets for essentials, hanging loops and a handy built-in porch light -  but remember, this is a tent for nature lovers not cashmere campers. Sold as a ‘family’ tent, but in truth the MSR Habitude 4 is a great all round option for anyone not wanting to compromise space over portability. Pros: Light; portable; spacious; weather-proof Cons: Only one room; small porch

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