Clam Corporation 9281 Quick-Set Escape Shelter, 140 X 140-Inch, Forest Green

June 22, 2018 - Comment

Six Pack 1660 Mag Screen House by Clam Corporation is large enough for a picnic table inside. Includes oversized carry bag with shoulder straps. Made of 210 Denier fabric, this is a high-quality, durable screen tent with triple layer corner pole pockets. The extra-large, flex-test fiberglass poles are 11mm thick and work in tandem with

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(as of 19 April 2020 20:44 EDT - Details)

Six Pack 1660 Mag Screen House by Clam Corporation is large enough for a picnic table inside. Includes oversized carry bag with shoulder straps. Made of 210 Denier fabric, this is a high-quality, durable screen tent with triple layer corner pole pockets. The extra-large, flex-test fiberglass poles are 11mm thick and work in tandem with the quality hub-style assemblies. The tent enjoys 94 total square feet of interior space with a 90″ center height clearance and measures 140″ x 140″. Easily fits 6-8 people. The fully stowed weight is an easy-to-manage 34 pounds. Color: forest green. SOR-90-245 Fire retardant compliant in the U.S.A. and Canada.

Product Features

  • Sets up in 45 seconds and ready to use right out of the box – No assembly required
  • 94 total square feet of interior space with a 90″ center height clearance and easily fits 6-8 people
  • No-see-um mesh screen, Water resistant roof with taped seams, Triple layer corner pole pockets
  • Hub-to-hub 140″ X 140″ – Fits standard size picnic table inside
  • 210 denier poly-oxford fabric w/600 denier in center section of roof and 50+ UV guard protection
  • Includes six deluxe tent stakes, tie down ropes and oversized carry bag, Pack size: 72″ x 8″ x 8″

Comments

Jennifer says:

Built to last! We had a 4 day weekend planned with my wife’s family, and a brand new Clam screen house to setup and use. On our first night of the trip, a very large storm with heavy winds knocked down a large pine tree which fell directly on to the screen house setup in the yard. At first glance, I thought we had just lost our new tent. As I inspected the tent with the tree on it, I noticed no holes in the fabric or the screen. Some of the poles were bent but appeared to be intact. After removing the tree I was amazed that the tent simply popped back up as if nothing was wrong. There were three poles with damage, but the rest of the tent is as good as new. I am simply amazed at the durability of the poles, fabric and construction of this tent. This thing is built to last! I am still a proud owner of the Clam screen house!

K. Cuonrad says:

CLAM BEATS PAHAQUE As a longtime camper and camprground host in an alpine high altitude setting with frequent winds in access of 20 mph and snow in August we have had plenty of opportunities to test a number of screened and non-screened shelters: REI Alcove, EMS (10×10), Coleman(10×10) Pahaque (10×10) and finally the hexagonal CLAM., The verdict: 1. The REI Alcove is sturdy( thanks to steel poles that make up the frame, but requires sewing screen panels to work as a screen house. 2. The EMS has a great sturdy aluminum pole system that goes up quickly, but it lacked modesty/rain panels and the slanted no-see-um sidewalls in combination with the small roof size does not provide effective protection from rain. 3. A Coleman 10×10 screen house was the easiest to set up, but the flimsy pole system was no match for high winds.That leaves both the 10×10 PAHAQUE screen house (under $500.-) with straight walls, modesty panels, high ceiling and a rainfly VS the CLAM (around $250.-) with a unique pole…

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