The best camp furniture, reviewed and curated by the Trailspace community. The latest review was added on October 31, 2022. Stores' prices and availability are updated daily.
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Recent Camp Furniture Reviews
Compact and lightweight small folding table. The Tiyastun folding camping table This little folding table is the sort of item you find on Amazon and Ebay—cheap, bearing an odd-sounding brand name you've never heard of before, yet decently made and genuinely useful. It is not for weight-conscious hikers, but it can be useful for car or bike camping trips or simply picnics in the outdoors. It is not a table you can sit at and eat from, but more of a small platform on which you can set things… Full review
This is a great chair and comfortable for what it is. The first debate is, do you want to carry "un-needed" extra weight? Everyone has to make their own choice on that. For me, the days of hoping to find a semi-comfortable rock or log at a campsite are over. What if there's nothing there at all? Plus, if you do find something, can you move it easily? When I was younger I did not carry a chair. If a chair like this had been available back then though I would have. The chair itself is well made… Full review
A compact camping chair that comes in under 2 pounds, making it an option for backcountry use or most commonly, an easy to haul option for those times in the frontcountry when you need a chair (car camping, backyard cookouts, beach trips, and more). Conditions: I’ve used the NEMO Moonlite Reclining Camp Chair for nearly four months, from late spring through summer and now as we head into the early days of autumn. The chair has been used during weekend camping trips, day trips to the beach, at… Full review
Highly collapsible and highly functional…that’s what comes to mind when I use the NEMO Moonlander Dual-Height Table. It's ideal for 1 or 2 people to use for a meal or to hold odds and ends next to a chair (i.e. lantern, drinks, book, etc.) Conditions I’ve used the NEMO Moonlander table for nearly 4 months, from late spring through summer and now as we head into the early days of autumn. The table has been used during weekend camping trips, day trips to the beach, and at several backyard cookouts. Full review
I’ve been using Onewind stuff for a while, and really like their gear: it’s well thought-out, designed and made, looks good, can stand some abuse, and is always very functional. Unfortunately, I didn’t have the same luck with their Multifunctional Gear Hammock/Pack Cover/Camping Chair, which failed me the first time I tried it as a chair hammock (fortunately while testing it in my backyard). My Sea to Summit gear hammock (reviewed elsewhere here on Trailspace) is a cool piece of gear for hammock… Full review
Great backcountry comfort in a small package that will only add a pound to your pack. This little nugget is worth its weight in gold. At today’s price of gold that would be around $1800, but fortunately the Chair Zero costs considerably less than that. But the point being, that at a scant 1 pound in weight, it affords a lot of lightweight comfort after a day on the trail. At $120 it’s not exactly cheap, but I’m not getting any younger and comfort in camp is a luxury I’m willing to pay for. Full review
A nifty little stool that is small enough to take along on almost any adventure and comfortable enough to meet the needs of most sitting situations. Best of all, it’s totally dummy proof! No fiddling around or asking yourself, “how does this work again?” It’s super straightforward, easy to use, and comes in two sizes (14" and 17"). Conditions:I’ve used the Hillsound BTR stool for a month-and-a-half, having taken it fishing, camping, hiking, wildlife watching, and to a few backyard campfires/cookouts. Full review
I like the chair. The leg pole broke. I had to pay to ship their defective chair frame back to the company to get fixed, and when I got it back the replaced leg was a different color??? Full review
This is one of those items that is a luxury and unnecessary weight/bulk to carry around (especially for light/fast backpacking)—like my portable Wacaco espresso machine. But once you try it it’s hard to go without in some trips. Comfort and convenience in the wilderness Every once in a while I buy a new item or piece of gear that has me looking and tinkering with my bag to see what could be dropped to make way for the new gadget (or become mentally prepared to carry the extra load, which is… Full review