The best stove accessories, reviewed and curated by the Trailspace community. The latest review was added on October 30, 2022. Stores' prices and availability are updated daily.
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Recent Stove Accessory Reviews
Compact and quick to install. I use this with a 100-gm canister, a Soto Amicus stove and a GSI Minimalist pot. Canister, stove, and lighter fit inside the pot while this windshield wraps around the pot taking up next to zero room. Overall a very compact setup. Increases the efficiency of the stove. Full review
A lightweight, versatile, and inexpensive windshield for canister stoves that also works with spirit stoves. It increases stove efficiency and reduces gas consumption. Won’t fit all models/types of canister stoves and cooking pot sizes, though. After many many years using my Lixada Titanium spirit stove (Trangia-style) for cooking meals and boiling water in the backcountry, I’m back to canister stoves. My older ”generic” stove stoped working, perhaps from staying stored without use for too… Full review
Inexpensive and lightweight GICD prevention for canister top stove users. “If you push something hard enough, it will fall over” — Fudd's First Law of Opposition (from the Firesign Theater comedy album “I Think We’re All Bozos on This Bus”) Mathematics tells us that when you put a heavy object on top of a tall support with a relatively narrow base, well, it will fall over. For example, let’s say you’re boiling up some pasta on your fancy canister top stove system (i.e. MSR Windburner… Full review
An indispensable part of my outdoor cooking kit, for as long as I can remember. Cheap, tough, reliable as the dawn. Back when you could buy a Zippo—probably the platonic form of lighter—for £15, an IMCO was £2.50. Cheaper to buy and replace after a dark and muddy camping trip. Made almost entirely of thin gauge, mild steel—so it's lighter than alternatives—and of a design which seals better than some other petrol lighters. I have lost a couple of IMCOs but never had one fail, or wear out. Full review
A great fire backup starting tool in the field.... A great addition along with a ferro rod for emergencies at home or in the field. Here is a description of the product: The original 1936 “foxhole lighter” from Austria. All chrome nickel (available in brass too) gasoline lighter with a flip-it-open to light, snap-it-shut to snuff it out. Has an adjustable wind ring around the air slots. Pull out the fuel container with burning wick to light your pipe or campfires or storm lanterns. For flint… Full review
This MSR LowDown Remote Stove Adapter is designed for use with MSR canister stoves, as a means to increase the safe use of stoves by removing the need to reach under a pot to adjust flame control, to facilitate fine adjustment on temperature control for cooking, and to allow the safe use of such stoves with larger pots and on uneven surfaces. Essentially, the adapter allows the stove to be controlled from a remote controller, mounted on the fuel canister. The adapter is new for spring 2022, and… Full review
The Coleman brand has been redeemed... I am happy to say after giving the Coleman 5 in 1 Emergency Whistle a 2 1/2 stars rating that I am literally doubling that rating for this next product, the Coleman folding Windscreen. This windscreen is very well made, durable, and tall. A very well built and durable folding metal windscreen. The Coleman Folding Windscreen A majority of my camping gear is not from EMS or REI, not even from Dicks Sporting Goods… Full review
Small and admirably compact, the Vargo Titanium BiFold Grill is designed for backpackers who want a lightweight grill option for backcountry use. A bit pricey and a little finicky to use, the 60-square-inch grill nevertheless serves its purpose well for solo or perhaps even light two-person use. It is recommended for those willing to put up with some minor annoyances for the sake of adding grill options to their wilderness cooking. When it comes to food, I tend to go with whatever I’m craving… Full review
Yep, Dave Noble is correct about the name Spondonicles. However the timing is somewhat earlier than 1978. I bought mine in the earlier 1970s from Paddy Pallin, while in the Mt Druitt Bushwalking Club. Any self-respecting true bushwalker wouldn't be seen without his/her Sponds. An essential piece of kit. Full review