Camping Gear Guide
Backpacking Stoves

MSR WindBurner 1.0L Personal Stove System


Product Details

Wind is a guarantee when you're in the mountains, and if you've ever tried to boil above treeline, then you know the pain of cooking in the wind. By taking MSR's fuel efficient Reactor stove system and enclosing it in a windproof sleeve, the WindBurner Stove System will boil water in under three minutes in winds up to 12 miles per hour. Not only will it make your life easier in the backcountry, but it will save you fuel on those longer trips where every ounce of weight must be carefully considered.In addition to the windproof construction, the WindBurner is extremely convenient to use thanks to a compact design. The system includes a solid stand that attaches to the fuel canister (fuel sold separate), and the stove and pot integrate through a twist-lock system, so you can walk away while your water boils without coming back to a spilled pot of water. The pot is fitted with an insulated cozy, which helps to prevent burns and has a sturdy carrying handle for when it's time to pour a piping hot cup of coffee. A BPA-free plastic lid attaches to the top and is fitted with both a strainer and a drinking spout. When it's time to pack it all in and hit the trail, the entire system (including the fuel canister) packs into the pot, so everything will remain compact and secure in your backpack.

Price : $ 129.95


MSR WindBurner 1.0L Personal Stove System Loading...

Camping Stoves Checklist

What Type of Stove? For general campground use, get a campground/propane stove. They are far easier to cook with, and have more options, than a backpacking stove.
Fuel Type? A dual fuel stove is always handy, especially for a backpacking stove. However, for general camping use with a campground/propane stove, it's still hard to beat propane. You can buy propane canisters nearly anywhere.
For Backpacking... My preference are liquid fuel stoves. They are more versatile and fuel costs are lower. Still, there are some advantages to canister stoves...especially if you don't mind the higher fuel cost that goes with them.
Don't Invite the Bears to Dinner! When in Montana or Yellowstone Park, the number #1 way to invite a bear to dinner is to leave your stove (and pots/pans) lying around right after cooking. So...don't be lazy. Clean-up once you're done cooking and put your stove in your vehicle.

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