Four-Season Tents

Brands

Terra Nova
Hilleberg
The North Face
Marmot
Mountain Hardwear
Sierra Designs
Black Diamond
Exped
Big Agnes
Walrus

Price

less than $200
$200 - $299.99
$300 - $399.99
$400 - $499.99
$500 and above

Recent Four-Season Tent Reviews

Exped Orion

rated 3 of 5 stars Not a 4-season tent! Excellent spring/autumn tent. Too hot in summer, too unstable in winter. Setup: It's a really easy setup - the last pole might snag a little on the other two, but easily fixed. But i haven't found a way to stake it down before putting in the poles yet, so you have to hold on tight when setting up in windy conditions. can be a bit difficult to stake out the vestibules tight enough, but in nice weather you don't need any stakes.  Stability: It's very stable in moderate wind,… Full review

Sierra Designs Night Watch CD

rated 5 of 5 stars My favorite 4-season tent. At 7 lbs, it's several pounds lighter than my Trango 2. It keeps me dry and comfortable in sub zero. The tent is comfortable in seasons other than winter because of its clever venting. : Easy 3 pole setup.  Stability: Tent is very taut when guyed out. Camped in -20°F with 20-30 mph winds. I tied the fly to some logs and shrubs and staked it out best I could in frozen ground. No flapping. No problems.Weather Resistance: I've always stayed dry and the tent is 14 years… Full review

Mountain Hardwear Trango 2

rated 4.5 of 5 stars Excellent winter tent. Waterproof, bombproof, roomy, lots of pockets, big vestibules, heavy. The Trango 2 is a very durable and reliable tent. If I know I'm going to be in for nasty weather, I bring this titan. It stays warm inside. It vents pretty well. You can cook in the vestibule. On really cold nights when your body is flushing out excess fluid, you can actually urinate in the vestibule and exit on the other side in the morning. Sounds gross but the alternative at -30° is even worse. I've… Full review

Raven Designs Gear Asgard A2

rated 4.5 of 5 stars Lightweight, highly focused for weather, safety, and weight, tough little tent. Few frills, lots of design features. Very versatile. This review has been a long time coming. I bought this tent after coming upon it on the web while searching for military tents. After speaking with the owner a bit via email, I selected the two-person Asgard A2 tent. The tents are primarily targeted for the military and mountain climbing community. This generally means lightweight, strong, waterproof, windproof and… Full review

Eureka! Alpenlite XT

rated 4 of 5 stars It's a good tent, but I was expecting a little more. I was excited to see what Eureka could produce on their higher end.  When I bought the tent used and first hefted it, I was surprised at how heavy it was. Though it compacts down fairly well, it is heavy for the square footage. Upon pitch, I was happy to see that the entire bottom 1/4 of the tent unzips to nearly 360° screen. I thought this would be the strong point of the tent because then it could be used in the summer without turning it… Full review

Eureka! Scorpion

rated 4 of 5 stars Great vestibules, spacious, heavy. The setup is easy after first use. The tent uses a central pole "hub" located on the top of the tent. The 4 main poles plug into the hub and radiate out down to the corners. The poles have a bend in them that creates a more vertical wall, expanding head and foot room. The pitch was rather taut without the guy lines. With guy lines, the tent is very taut and strong. The tent is very spacious with head room to spare and enough room for two large cold weather bags. Full review

Mountain Hardwear EV 2

rated 5 of 5 stars A specialized mountaineering tent for use primarily at high altitudes, or where the user can expect to encounter sub-zero weather and/or arid conditions. It is in its element at very high elevations. Most objections to this tent are by individuals who do not understand the technical characteristics of the tent, or employed it in conditions for which it was not intended. One should check the weather report and consider taking a different tent if the forecast calls for rain and/or the temp will drop… Full review

The North Face Mountain 24

rated 4 of 5 stars My Mountain 24 is now quite old, but until recently, has been a good solid 4-season mountaineering tent. I bought my Mountain 24 in 1997 and have many years of excellent service (Arctic/Andes/Alps). I spent a Christmas with two other 6'+ climbers at 6000m, and so it has been really tested. On another occasion we spent four days tent-bound due to the arctic weather and all was good. It's great in strong winds. It's not the lightest tent, but at the time of buying was probably one of the best tents… Full review

NEMO Moki

rated 2 of 5 stars More wasted money. Used the tent several times, seam sealed as specified and still finding the Pawprint wet. Last night it poured down and I woke to find a puddle in one corner. This was after clagging the tent up with seam sealer. The inside always wets out and wet patches appear all over inside and in most cases droplets run down on the inside. Not condensation — water from outside. I guess the United Kingdom must get more rain than anywhere else as not a bad word to be said anywhere. Being… Full review

Top-Rated Four-Season Tents

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user rating: 5 of 5 (10)
Terra Nova Ultra Quasar
$780
user rating: 5 of 5 (9)
Hilleberg Nallo 2
$715
user rating: 5 of 5 (6)
Terra Nova Super Quasar
$880
user rating: 5 of 5 (6)
Hilleberg Soulo
$665
user rating: 5 of 5 (4)
Hilleberg Nammatj 3 GT
$925
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Hilleberg Kaitum 2
$865 - $995
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Hilleberg Nallo 3 GT
$865
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
The North Face 2-Meter Dome
$4,996 - $5,500
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Hilleberg Unna
$620
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Marmot Thor 3P
$527 - $659
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Mountain Hardwear Stronghold
$3,500
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Sierra Designs Convert 3
$490 - $689
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Black Diamond Eldorado
$560 - $699
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Exped Polaris
$929 - $1,048
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Black Diamond I-Tent
$560 - $699
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Hilleberg Saitaris
$1,695
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Mountain Hardwear Direkt 2
$549 - $550
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Hilleberg Nammatj 3
$785
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Hilleberg Saivo
$1,275
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Big Agnes String Ridge 2
$465 - $599
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (12)
Walrus Warp 2
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (9)
Quest Preying Mantis 4S
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (7)
Walrus Skyline
user rating: 5 of 5 (6)
Stephenson's Warmlite 2R
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (6)
Terra Nova Quasar
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (4)
Moss Tents Thunderdome GT
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (4)
Wilderness Equipment First Arrow
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (4)
Helsport Svalbard 3
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (4)
Moss Tents Olympic
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (4)
Jack Wolfskin Rock 'n Roll 2
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Moss Tents Big Dipper
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
The North Face Him 35
$599 MSRP
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Walrus Hurricane Hole
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Moss Tents Little Dipper
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Moss Tents Stardome III
user rating: 5 of 5 (3)
Clark NX-250 Hammock / Four-Season Tent
$429 MSRP
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Stephenson's Warmlite 3R
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Wilderness Equipment Second Arrow
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
REI Mountain 3
$399 MSRP
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Tarptent Scarp 1
$295 MSRP
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
High Peak Hyper Lite Extreme
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Garuda Kusala
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (2)
Kodiak Canvas 10x10 Flex-Bow Deluxe Tent
$429 MSRP
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Ferrino Snowbound 3
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Coleman Nashoba Expedition
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
NEMO Nano Elite
$400 MSRP
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Vango Equinox 300
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Terra Nova Quasar ETC
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Garuda Nuk Tuk
 
user rating: 5 of 5 (1)
Walrus Arch 2
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