Folding Camping Bed Near Running Water

  •   It’s critical to know how to layer properly, use your snow safety gear and navigate terrain during winter backcountry trips. But just as important is knowing how to proficiently camp in the snow. After all, the more you have your snow-camping system figured out, the more enjoyable—and productive—your adventures will be. This quick list of pro tips will make folding camping bed for sale during the harshest season of the year easier, so you can stay out longer.

      First and foremost, avoid avalanche terrain. Remember, avalanche terrain has three parts: The start zone, path and runout. Be aware of what’s above you and what the consequences would be if a slide were to occur.

      Camp where it’ll be warmest: Cold air flows downward, settling in low regions; so benches and outcroppings above valley floors will be warmer. Morning sun is helpful, because it’s coldest just before dawn. And south-facing areas offer more light for longer days.

      Check the trees: Dead branches and those heavily burdened with snow can release, causing injury or harm.

      Take shelter from the wind. Trees, boulders, or a tarp hung between trees all make great wind buffers.

      Look for landmarks: Unique natural features can be critical to later locating your camp in a storm.

      Camp near running water if you can. Melting snow is fuel intensive, using up to three times the amount required during a summer trip.

      When you find your site, stomp out a platform in the snow. With your equipment on, stomp down zones for your tent and communal areas. Then let the snow set for 30 minutes to refreeze and harden to make walking around easier.

      At higher elevations, dig down a foot or two for your tent. This will provide added wind protection against the stronger gusts of the alpine.

      Or, build a wind wall: Cut bricks out of consolidated snow and stack them at least three feet high and a couple feet past the tent on both sides for extra protection against blowing snow.


      For starters, bring the right tent: This may be as simple as your durable three-season tent depending on the conditions. However, if you anticipate heavy snow or high winds, choose a four-season or mountaineering tent. It may be good to brush up on the benefits of single-wall vs. double-wall tents.

      Place the tent ninety degrees to the wind. This prevents snow from being blown inside your home or from piling up against the door.

      Face your entrance downhill: If your tent faces uphill, cold air, which flows downward, can enter it.

      Anchor your tent securely: In loose snow, stakes may not work.To set them, add cord to each of your tent’s stake-out points. Then wrap the line around your chosen anchor (don’t tie a knot, as it can freeze). Bury the anchor 10-12 inches deep. Then pile snow on top and pack it down. The snow will freeze and hold.

      Pack snow around the bottom of the tent. Snow is a great insulator, and it can add stability in windy conditions.

      Dig out the space within your vestibules. Digging about a foot down in both vestibules will make it easier to put boots on, cook, and store gear.

      Consider using a ground sheet. Moving in your tent can heat up the snow underneath. When that snow refreezes, it can feature sharp, ripping points.

      Keep as much snow as possible out of the tent. Thoroughly brush clothes and boots off. Keep as much snow and moisture out of the tent as possible to reduce condensation and refreezing.

      Do not cook in your tent. Stoves give off potentially deadly carbon monoxide, which is odorless. In addition, water vapor from cooking can add to condensation buildup inside your tent.


      Build your ultimate dining hall outside: Here you can get creative. One tried and true design is the rectangular pit: Dig a hole in the snow that’s 6’ long X 5’ deep X 4’ wide. Leave snow in the middle for a 3’ long X 3’ high X 2’ wide counter top, and snow along the inside walls for 2’ high benches.

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