I Bought & Tested the 7 BEST Pop Up Tents! (2022 Updated)

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For this review, I bought and tested these 7 BEST pop up tents:

  1. Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent;
  2. Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent;
  3. Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent;
  4. Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent;
  5. Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Pop Up Tent;
  6. Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent; and
  7. Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.
This is a picture of me with my 7 pop-up tents. From bottom to top: Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, Fresh & Black 3-Person Tent, Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent, Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, Fresh & Black 2-Person Tent, Teton Sports Vista 2-Person Tent, and the Teton Sports Vista 1-Person Tent.
This is a picture of me with my 7 pop-up tents. From bottom to top: Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, Fresh & Black 3-Person Tent, Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent, Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, Fresh & Black 2-Person Tent, Teton Sports Vista 2-Person Tent, and the Teton Sports Vista 1-Person Tent.

Summary

Here’s a summary of all the pop up tents that I recommend (after buying and testing, of course):

Pop Up Tent Recommendation Score Price
Teton Small
BEST OVERALL
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent 
  • Full set up: 3.5 minutes (includes staking)
  • Full pack up: 3 minutes
  • Peak height: 40 inches
  • Base area: 44.3 square feet
  • Mesh: No-see-um
  • Removable rainfly
  • 2 large doors
  • 2 vestibules
  • 2 pockets, 1 gear loft
  • Fits a queen-sized mattress
8.7
8.7 / 10
Fresh and Black 3P Small
MOST STORMPROOF
Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh & Black 3-Person Tent 
  • Full set up: 3 minutes (includes staking)
  • Full pack up: 3 minutes
  • Peak height: 39 inches
  • Base area: 42.8 square feet
  • Blackout feature: SPF 50+ UV protection
  • Full-coverage rainfly (2,000mm)
  • 7 guy-out points
  • Well-ventilated (2 large vents)
8.4
8.4 / 10
coleman small
BEST BUDGET PICK
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent 
  • Full set up: 1.5 minutes (includes staking)
  • Full pack up: 2 minutes
  • Pops up in 15 seconds
  • Peak height: 39 inches
  • Base area: 60.6 square feet
  • Fits a queen-sized mattress
  • Inexpensive
7.5
7.5 / 10

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All the pop up tents that I bought and tested:

Pop Up TentFull ReviewCheck Price
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick TentRead ReviewAmazon
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick TentRead ReviewAmazon
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up TentRead ReviewAmazon
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up TentRead ReviewAmazon
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person TentRead ReviewDecathlon
Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person TentRead ReviewDecathlon
Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person TentRead ReviewDecathlon

This is a picture of all my best pop up tents (packed up) in my yard. From left to right: Coleman 2-Person Sundome Tent (not a pop-up tent, for a size comparison), Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (yellow), Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (yellow), Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent (black), Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (green), Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent (light green), Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent (black), Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent (white).
This is a picture of all my best pop up tents (packed up) in my yard. From left to right: Coleman 2-Person Sundome Tent (not a pop-up tent, for a size comparison), Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (yellow), Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (yellow), Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent (black), Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (green), Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent (light green), Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent (black), Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent (white).

*These are my measured specifications and data of the 7 best pop up tents, and may differ from the brand’s marketed specifications:

Pop Up Tent Name Pop Up Timing Full Set Up Full Pack Up Peak Height Base Area Packed Size Weight
Teton Small Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent 2 minutes  3.5 minutes 3 minutes 40 inches 44.3 square feet 33 by 8 by 8 inches 7.0 pounds
Teton Small Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent 1.25 minutes 2.75 minutes 2.5 minutes 33 inches 23.3 square feet 28 by 9 by 5 inches 5.0 pounds
Teton Small Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent 0.25 minutes 1.5 minutes 2 minutes 39 inches 60.6 square feet 36 by 36 by 5 inches 8.2 pounds
Teton Small Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent 0.25 minutes 1.5 minutes 1.75 minutes 32.5 inches 34.1 square feet 29 by 29 by 3 inches 6.6 pounds
Teton Small Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent 1 minute 3.5 minutes 3.5 minutes 39 inches 42.8 square feet 31 by 31 by 8 inches 9.5 pounds
Teton Small Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent 1 minute 3 minutes 3 minutes 38 inches 28.7 square feet 27 by 27 by 6 inches 7.9 pounds
Teton Small Quechua 2 Seconds (Regular) 2-Person Tent 0.5 minutes 2.5 minutes 2.5 minutes 39 inches 29.6 square feet 26 by 26 by 6 inches 6.1 pounds

If you need more info on the specifications of each pop up tent, click here for the more detailed tables.

I spent almost $700 buying these 7 best pop-up tents (yes, I actually buy all my tents!), 4 months testing, filming, editing and putting together this series of blog posts and YouTube videos, not including the many years that I spent using these tents before that.

During my months of intensive testing and usage, I set up and took down each pop up tent at least a couple dozen times, rain tested each one thoroughly, slept in all of them, amongst other things.

After all that, here’s how I rated each of the 2-person pop up tents (10 is the best, 1 is the worst):

Pop Up TentOverall Rating
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent8.7
Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent8.7
Quechua 2 Seconds (Regular) 2-Person Tent8.1
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent7.6
The overall rating of all my 2-person best pop up tents.

Note: I’ve decided to compare only the ratings of my 2-person pop up tents, for a fairer comparison. It didn’t seem fair to rate a Teton Sports 1-Person Tent against a Coleman 4-Person Tent, for example.

Top Picks

1. Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (Best Overall)

This is a picture of me in my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent in my yard.
This is a picture of me in my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent in my yard.
7.5
Ease of Use
10
Spaciousness
10
Comfort & Features
9
Ventilation
8
Rain Protection
9.1
Quality
7.5
Portability
Overall Score 8.7 / 10

Pop Up Info

  • Pop up timing (without staking): 2 minutes
  • Set up timing (with staking): 3.5 minutes
  • Take down timing (with staking): 3 minutes

Other Key Info

  • Peak height: 40 inches
  • Tent Length: 83 inches/6.92 feet
  • Tent Width: 62 inches/5.17 feet
  • Vestibule Width: 15 inches (2 vestibules)
  • Total Area: 44.3 square feet (includes vestibules)
  • Material: 75D 190T Taffeta (Flooring, tent, rainfly), Fiberglass (Poles), No-see-um (Mesh)
  • Packed size: 33 by 8 by 8 inches
  • Weight: 7.0 pounds (with stakes)
  • Storage: 2 pockets, 1 gear loft, 4 lantern loops (loops of gear loft)

Pros and Cons

Feature-rich (2 doors, 2 vestibules, lots of storage options)
Super spacious (Fits a queen!)
Versatile, rainfly is completely removable
High quality, yet reasonably priced
Doesn’t “pop open” out of the carry bag

Summary

My “Best Overall” pick goes to the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. I absolutely love this tent, for so many reasons.

This is a picture of me using a tape measure to measure the peak height inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me using a tape measure to measure the peak height inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.

First, it is by far, my most spacious pop-up tent. Of all my 2-person pop up tents, it has the highest peak height of 40 inches, the largest base area of 44 square feet.

This is what an almost Queen-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice there’s a few inches of space leftover near the door.
This is what an almost Queen-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice there’s a few inches of space leftover near the door.

Second, the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent is also my most comfortable and feature-rich tent. It is my only pop-up tent that comes with 2 doors, both of which are super generously sized.

This is what the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like with both vestibules tied up, and both doors completely opened.
This is what the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like with both vestibules tied up, and both doors completely opened.

It even comes with the most storage options, gear loft included.

This is a picture of the gear loft provided by Teton Sports to install at the top of the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. I’m hanging up a lantern in the picture.
This is a picture of the gear loft provided by Teton Sports to install at the top of the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. I’m hanging up a lantern in the picture.

Third, the Teton Sports Quick Tents are my highest quality pop-up tents, complete super smooth snag-free zippers, and silky no-see-um mesh.

This is a picture of the zippers of one of the doors of my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of the zippers of one of the doors of my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.

And to top it all off, these Quick Tents are very reasonably priced, and I found them super value for money.

This is what the micro mesh of my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like.
This is what the micro mesh of my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like.

I know that its biggest con is that it doesn’t pop open out of the carry bag. In fact, the Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent takes 2 minutes more to set up than my other pop-up tents, and about 1 minute more to take down.

The Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent doesn’t pop up immediately when you take it out of the carry case. You’ve got to lay it out flat on the ground like this first, then pop it up using the black hub that’s sticking out.
The Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent doesn’t pop up immediately when you take it out of the carry case. You’ve got to lay it out flat on the ground like this first, then pop it up using the black hub that’s sticking out.

But that’s only because unlike my other pop-up tents, the rainfly of the Vista Quick Tent isn’t pre-attached, so you do have to buckle it up yourself.

This is a picture of me setting up both my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (left) and my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (right).
This is a picture of me setting up both my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (left) and my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (right).

But this gives you the versatility of taking the rainfly off entirely, so that you can enjoy tons of ventilation.

This is a picture of me taking the rainfly off the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me taking the rainfly off the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.

It’s also great for stargazing at night, because you basically get almost unblocked views.

This is a picture of me lying down inside my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, with the rainfly off. It has such a nice view.
This is a picture of me lying down inside my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, with the rainfly off. It has such a nice view.

Another reason why the Vista Quick Tent takes slightly longer to set up is because this is my only pop-up tent that has a vestibule, which you need to zip up and stake down as well.

This is a picture of me staking down one of the vestibules of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me staking down one of the vestibules of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.

But I honestly really love this feature, so I can keep my footwear and wet gear out of the tent.

This is a picture of my sneakers inside the vestibule of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of my sneakers inside the vestibule of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.

Overall, I’d gladly take the 1 to 2 extra minutes to set up this Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, so I can enjoy plenty of space, comfort, and ventilation.

Also, if you’re expecting heavy rains, you do need to seal this seam here, which connects the bathtub flooring to the tent body:

This is the seam that you need to seal if you’re expecting heavy rains while camping in your Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent – the seam of the bathtub flooring.
This is the seam that you need to seal if you’re expecting heavy rains while camping in your Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent – the seam of the bathtub flooring.

Check out the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent:

2. Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent (Most Stormproof)

This is a picture of my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent in my yard.
This is a picture of my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent in my yard.
7
Ease of Use
8
Spaciousness
9.5
Comfort & Features
9.3
Ventilation
10
Rain Protection
8.9
Quality
2
Portability
Overall Score 8.4 / 10

Pop Up Info

  • Pop up timing (without staking): 1 minute
  • Set up timing (with staking): 3.5 minutes
  • Take down timing (with staking): 3.5 minutes

Other Key Info

  • Peak height: 39 inches
  • Lowest height: 32.5 inches
  • Length: 81 inches/6.75 feet
  • Width: 76 inches/6.33 feet
  • Base Area: 42.75 square feet
  • Material: Polyethylene (flooring), Polyester (tent, rainfly), Fiberglass (Poles)
  • Packed size: 31 by 31 by 8 inches
  • Weight: 9.5 pounds (with stakes)
  • Storage: 4 pockets, 1 lantern loop
  • Other Features: Blackout fabric

Pros and Cons

Full coverage rainfly, great even in heavy rains
Good ventilation in heavy rains
Sturdy in winds, 7 guy-out points
Blackout fabric has UV protection of SPF50+
Blackout fabric can degrade after a few years

Summary

While the Teton Sports 2P Vista Quick Tent is great at almost everything, they can’t beat the Quechua 2 Seconds Tents in rain and wind protection.

Equipped with a full coverage rainfly, my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent was able to stand up to not just an hour of heavy rain like my Teton Sports Tent, but a whopping 3 days of heavy rains, plus a flooded yard.

This is my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent sitting in a partially flooded yard.
This is my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent sitting in a partially flooded yard.

These 2 large vents at each side of the 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent gave me plenty of ventilation in heavy rain, while keeping the rain out at the same time.

This is what the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent looks like when partially opened.
This is what the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent looks like when partially opened.

In terms of rainy day ventilation, the 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent has the Teton Sports Vista Quick Tent beat as well.

This is the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent in the rain.
This is the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent in the rain.

There are 7 guy-out points (4 at the front, 3 at the back) on the 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent, which made my tent super sturdy even when I tried to shake it as hard as I could.

This is a picture of me trying to shake the back of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent to see if it’ll be sturdy in the wind.
This is a picture of me trying to shake the back of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent to see if it’ll be sturdy in the wind.

And of course, how could we forget the patented Fresh and Black fabric? I found that this blackout fabric really does block out a significant amount of sunlight during the day, and it even has UV protection of SPF 50+.

This is a picture of me zipping the door shut inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is a picture of me zipping the door shut inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

However, my Fresh and Black fabric started breaking down after many years of use. This is what the blackout fabric looks like when you first buy the tent. It’s pretty good.

This is a picture of me lying down inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent. I left the window black fabric opened, so a little bit of light is seeping in through the bottom.
This is a picture of me lying down inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent. I left the black window fabric opened, so a little bit of light is seeping in through the bottom.

But after a few years, the fabric started flaking off on my hands every time I touch the fabric, like so:

The red arrow in this picture is pointing to some of the blackout fabric having flaked off on my hands.
The red arrow in this picture is pointing to some of the blackout fabric having flaked off on my hands.

Also, entire strips of fabric have started to come loose, especially near the front of the tent, at the door area:

This is a picture of me holding on to a strip of blackout fabric that had fallen off my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is a picture of me holding on to a strip of blackout fabric that had fallen off my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

The entire tent is still functional, of course, but the flaking gets kind of gross after a while. I live in a very humid climate, so I suspect the tent wore out because of that.

This is what my blackout feature looks like from the inside of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent, after many years of use.
This is what my blackout feature looks like from the inside of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent, after many years of use.

But I still got many years of use out of this Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent, and I still recommend it, especially if you want a pop up tent that can stand up to heavy rains.

Check out the 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent:

3. Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent (Best Budget Pick)

This is a picture of me lying down in my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent in my yard.
This is a picture of me lying down in my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent in my yard.
10
Ease of Use
7
Spaciousness
5.7
Comfort & Features
7.7
Ventilation
5.5
Rain Protection
7.6
Quality
7
Portability
Overall Score 7.5 / 10

Pop Up Info

  • Pop up timing (without staking): 0.25 minutes
  • Set up timing (with staking): 1.5 minutes
  • Take down timing (with staking): 2 minutes

Other Key Info

  • Peak height: 39 inches
  • Longest Length: 109 inches/9.08 feet
  • Longest Width: 80 inches/6.67 feet
  • Base Area: 60.6 square feet
  • Material: 185T 68D Polyester (flooring, tent, rainfly), Fiberglass (Poles)
  • Packed size: 36 by 36 by 5 inches
  • Weight: 8.2 pounds (with stakes)
  • Storage: 2 pockets

Pros and Cons

Pops open in just 15 seconds
Easy to set up, easy to pack up
Decent ventilation on hot days
Inexpensive
Not water resistant
At best a 3+ person capacity, not 4-person

Summary

If the Teton Sports and Quechua tents are out of your budget, the Coleman Pop Up Tent might be better for you, because they cost a lot less.

In fact, I actually paid less for my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent than I did for my Teton Sports or Quechua 2-Person Tents.

What I love about the Coleman Pop Up Tent is that it’s very easy to set up. It pops open in just 15 seconds, literally out of the carry bag.

This is a picture of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent popping up.
This is a picture of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent popping up.

If you want to stake it down and guy it out, it takes just another 1 minute and 15 seconds, for a total set up time of just 1 and a half minutes. Despite being my biggest pop up tent, the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent takes me the least amount of time to set up.

Each side of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent has 3 stake loops for staking down the tent body, and 1 guyline for guying out the tent.
Each side of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent has 3 stake loops for staking down the tent body, and 1 guyline for guying out the tent.

It also packs up super quickly, in just 2 minutes. Because of how big the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent is (it’s taller than me!), I thought it’ll be difficult to pack up, but it was a breeze after I got used to the pack up process.

This is a picture of me reaching out to one end of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent to prepare to fold it down.
This is a picture of me reaching out to one end of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent to prepare to fold it down.

On top of being user-friendly, I also liked that I could remove the rainfly of the Coleman Pop Up Tent, so that I could do some stargazing through the ceiling mesh. Or, get a good amount of ventilation during hot days.

This is a picture of me lying down inside the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, with the ceiling mesh as well as the door opened.
This is a picture of me lying down inside the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, with the ceiling mesh as well as the door opened.

However, just bear in mind that the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent is not water resistant at all. Just 10 minutes of light to moderate rain, and I found water seeping in through the tent fabric and the floor seam.

I noticed that one small part of the seam tape had let water into the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.
I noticed that one small part of the seam tape had let water into the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.

And just 15 minutes of heavy rain will get your Coleman Pop Up Tent soaked through.

Also, the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent isn’t exactly a 4-person tent. I think it can fit 2 adults very comfortably, or 3 adults if you sleep shoulder to shoulder, or 2 kids and 2 adults, but not 4 adults, because the base area isn’t rectangular, it’s more oval so you don’t get as much space as the sides.

To fit 4 people inside the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, 2 people would have to sleep at the sides (like me above). Even at my not-so-tall height of 5’3″, I already felt super squashed.
To fit 4 people inside the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, 2 people would have to sleep at the sides (like me above). Even at my not-so-tall height of 5’3″, I already felt super squashed. Also, notice the base area is oval-shaped.

Check out the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent:

The Other Pop Up Tents I Tested

4. Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (Regular version)

This is a picture of me sitting in my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Camping Tent in my yard.
This is a picture of me sitting in my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Camping Tent in my yard.
9
Ease of Use
8
Spaciousness
7.4
Comfort & Features
5.7
Ventilation
10
Rain Protection
8.9
Quality
7
Portability
Overall Score 8.1 / 10

Pop Up Info

  • Pop up timing (without staking): 0.5 minutes
  • Set up timing (with staking): 2.5 minutes
  • Take down timing (with staking): 2.5 minutes

Other Key Info

  • Peak height: 39 inches
  • Lowest height: 30 inches
  • Length: 82 inches/6.83 feet
  • Width: 52 inches/4.33 feet
  • Base Area: 29.6 square feet
  • Material: Polyethylene (flooring), Polyester (tent and rainfly), Fiberglass (poles)
  • Packed size: 26 by 26 by 6 inches
  • Weight: 6.1 pounds (with stakes)
  • Storage: 2 pockets, 1 lantern loop

Pros and Cons

Stormproof (both rain and wind)
User-friendly, guided set up and pack up
High quality, inexpensive
Limited ventilation

Summary

Similar to the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent (my “Most Stormproof” recommendation) above, the regular Quechua 2 Seconds Tent is equally rain and wind resistant. After 3 days of heavy afternoon thunderstorms, no more than a few drops of water leaked into the tent.

This is a picture of both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent (left) and my Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (right) in the rain.
This is a picture of both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent (left) and my Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (right) in the rain.

The 2 Seconds Regular Tent is also equally user-friendly, pops open in 30 seconds, and the pack up is also guided, with color-coded buckles and straps.

This is how the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent will fold up when you pick it up. Notice that you can still see the red-color coded buckles.
This is how the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent will fold up when you pick it up. Notice that you can see the red-color coded buckles.

But the reason I chose to recommend the Fresh and Black tent over this Regular Tent version is because of the limited ventilation of the Regular tent.

This is what the Quechua 2 seconds Pop Up Tent looks like from the inside. As you might have noticed, there’s not a lot of mesh and ventilation.
This is what the Quechua 2 seconds Pop Up Tent looks like from the inside. As you might have noticed, there’s not a lot of mesh and ventilation.

Unlike the Fresh and Black 2 Seconds Tent, which has 2 huge vents by the sides, the Regular tent doesn’t have any such vents, and even less mesh (the window and back vents are smaller in the regular version too).

This is what the rear vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent looks like from the outside. It's the only vent, and it's tiny.
This is what the rear vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent looks like from the outside. It’s the only vent, and it’s tiny.

This makes the Regular 2 Seconds Tent a bit stuffy to sleep in when everything is closed up.

This is a picture of me inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent at night. I’m zipping up the door.
This is a picture of me inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent at night. I’m zipping up the door.

But it is slightly cheaper than the Fresh and Black 2 Seconds Tent, so if you’re on a budget, but have your heart set on Quechua tents, this isn’t a bad alternative.

For a list of all the differences between the Fresh and Black and Regular Quechua 2 Seconds Tents, click on this blog post right here:

This is a picture of me holding both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent (black, left), and my regular 2 Seconds Tent (green, right).
This is a picture of me holding both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent (black, left), and my regular 2 Seconds Tent (green, right).

Or, check out the Quechua 2 Seconds Regular Tent:

5. Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent

This is a picture of me in my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent in my yard.
This is a picture of me in my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent in my yard.
8
Ease of Use
8
Spaciousness
9.5
Comfort & Features
9.3
Ventilation
10
Rain Protection
8.9
Quality
4
Portability
Overall Score 8.7 / 10

Pop Up Info

  • Pop up timing (without staking): 1 minute
  • Set up timing (with staking): 3 minutes
  • Take down timing (with staking): 3 minutes

Other Key Info

  • Peak height: 38 inches
  • Lowest height: 29 inches
  • Length: 81 inches/6.75 feet
  • Width: 51 inches/4.25 feet
  • Base Area: 28.7 square feet
  • Material: Polyethylene (flooring), Polyester (tent and rainfly), Fiberglass (poles)
  • Packed size: 27 by 27 by 6 inches
  • Weight: 7.9 pounds (with stakes)
  • Storage: 4 pockets, 1 lantern loop
  • Other Features: Blackout fabric

Summary

If you were wondering why I chose to recommend the 3-Person Fresh and Black over the 2-Person version, it’s because the 2-Person Tent has an added disadvantage – the base area is small.

This is what a full-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent.
This is what a full-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Pop Up Tent.

Inside the 2-Person 2 Seconds Tent, I can’t even fit a full sized mattress without it bulging out the back of the tent.

Notice that the full-sized camping mattress (pictured above) inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent is bulging out the back end of the tent.
Notice that the full-sized camping mattress (pictured above) inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent is bulging out the back end of the tent.

The base area is only large enough for 2 pads, nothing more.

This is what 2 regular pads or a double pad will look like inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is what 2 regular pads or a double pad will look like inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

On the other hand, the 3-Person 2 Seconds Tent can fit 3 pads, which looks like this:

This is my Exped MegaMat Duo (74 by 43 inches) and my Sea to Summit Pad (72 by 20 inches) inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.
This is my Exped MegaMat Duo (74 by 43 inches) and my Sea to Summit Pad (72 by 20 inches) inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.

Instead of 3 pads, you can also just fit a queen-sized camping mattress with some leftover space for gear.

This is my Queen-sized Alps Vertex Airbed inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent. I tried to fit my Sea to Summit pad (72 by 20 inches) beside it, but it couldn’t fit.
This is my Queen-sized Alps Vertex Airbed inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent. I tried to fit my Sea to Summit pad (72 by 20 inches) beside it, but it couldn’t fit.

The 3-Person Quechua Tent is also has a couple more inches of height across the entire tent. This gives me more versatility to fit slightly thicker air mattresses into the tent.

This is a picture of me sitting on a 6-inch Queen airbed inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.
This is a picture of me sitting on a 6-inch Queen airbed inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.

Also, the 3-Person Quechua Tent is not a whole lot more expensive, it’s not that much bigger, and it’s only about 1.6 pounds heavier. That’s why I much prefer it.

This is a picture of both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tents. The 2-Person version is on top, and the 3-Person version is at the bottom.
This is a picture of both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tents. The 2-Person version is on top, and the 3-Person version is at the bottom.

For a list of all the differences between the 2-Person and the 3-Person Fresh and Black 2 Seconds Tents, click on this blog post right here:

This is a picture of me holding both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tents. The 2-Person Tent is on the left, and the 3-Person Tent is on the right.
This is a picture of me holding both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tents. The 2-Person Tent is on the left, and the 3-Person Tent is on the right.

Or, check out the 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent:

6. Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent

This is a picture of me in my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent in my yard.
This is a picture of me in my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent in my yard.
8.5
Ease of Use
10
Spaciousness
8
Comfort & Features
9
Ventilation
8
Rain Protection
9.1
Quality
8.5
Portability
Overall Score 8.7 / 10

Pop Up Info

  • Pop up timing (without staking): 1.25 minutes
  • Set up timing (with staking): 2.75 minutes
  • Take down timing (with staking): 2.5 minutes

Other Key Info

  • Peak height: 33 inches
  • Tent Length: 80 inches/6.67 feet
  • Tent Width: 36 inches/3.0 feet
  • Vestibule Width: 12 inches (1 vestibule)
  • Total Area: 23.3 square feet (includes vestibule)
  • Material: 75D 190T Taffeta (Flooring, tent, rainfly), Fiberglass (Poles), No-see-um (Mesh)
  • Packed size: 28 by 9 by 5 inches
  • Weight: 5.0 pounds (with stakes)

Summary

I chose to recommend the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, instead of the 1-Person version, because the 2-Person Quick Tent is bigger in size, and more feature-rich.

Size Comparison

The 2-Person Quick Tent has 3 inches more length, enough width to fit not just 2 regular sleeping pads, but a whole queen mattress inside the tent.

This is what an almost Queen-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice there’s a few inches of space leftover near the door.
This is what an almost Queen-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice there’s a few inches of space leftover near the door.

The 2-Person Quick Tent also has 7 inches more headroom, and I could fit mattresses as thick as 6 inches while still feeling comfortable.

This is a picture of me sitting down on a queen-sized camping mattress inside my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, with lots of headroom above me. This mattress is 6 inches thick.
This is a picture of me sitting down on a queen-sized camping mattress inside my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, with lots of headroom above me. This mattress is 6 inches thick.

On the other hand, my 1-Person Quick Tent has a much lower peak height of 33 inches (vs. 2P: 40 inches), so I could only use thin sleeping pads.

This is a picture of me sitting down on my Sea to Summit Pad (1.5 inches thick) inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me sitting down on my Sea to Summit Pad (1.5 inches thick) inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.

And that’s not all.

Feature Comparison

The 2-Person Quick Tent has 1 extra door (2 doors in total), for plenty of cross ventilation, and the doors are bigger in the 2-Person Quick Tent than in the 1-Person Quick Tent.

This is a picture of me tying up the fabric of the door of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent with the door latches at the bottom. Notice that one of the doors is opened, while the other door is closed.
This is a picture of me tying up the fabric of the door of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent with the door latches at the bottom. Notice that one of the doors is opened, while the other door is closed.

The 2-Person Quick Tent also has 1 extra vestibule, and the vestibules are larger as well (1P: 12 inches, vs. 2P: 15 inches).

This is a picture of me using a tape measure to measure the width of each vestibule of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me using a tape measure to measure the width of each vestibule of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (15 inches).

On top of that, the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent packs down relatively small, and is only 20% longer than the 1-Person Tent.

This is how much longer the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent is (right) compared to the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (left).
This is how much longer the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent is (right) compared to the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (left).
Recommendation

But if you don’t need the extra space, the 1-Person Vista Quick Tent is still an amazing, feature-rich, high quality tent.

In fact, of all my pop-up tents, the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent gives me the most space per person. I could fit 1 regular sleeping pad, plus loads of gear.

This is a picture of me lying down on my Sea to Summit pad inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice that apart from my pad, there’s a lot of space leftover for gear.
This is a picture of me lying down on my Sea to Summit pad inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice that apart from my pad, there’s a lot of space leftover for gear.

For a list of all the differences between the Teton Sports 1-Person and the 2-Person Quick Tents, click on this blog post right here:

This is a picture of both my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (left) and my 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (right) in my yard.
This is a picture of both my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (left) and my 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (right) in my yard.

Or, check out the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent:

7. Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent

This is a picture of me lying down in my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me lying down in my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
10
Ease of Use
7.5
Spaciousness
5.7
Comfort & Features
7.7
Ventilation
5.5
Rain Protection
7.6
Quality
8.5
Portability
Overall Score 7.6 / 10

Pop Up Info

  • Pop up timing (without staking): 0.25 minutes
  • Set up timing (with staking): 1.5 minutes
  • Take down timing (with staking): 1.75 minutes

Other Key Info

  • Peak height: 32.5 inches
  • Longest Length: 91 inches/7.58 feet
  • Longest Width: 54 inches/4.5 feet
  • Base Area: 34.1 square feet
  • Material: 185T 68D Polyester (flooring, tent, rainfly), Fiberglass (poles)
  • Packed size: 29 by 29 by 3 inches
  • Weight: 6.6 pounds (with stakes)
  • Storage: 2 pockets

Summary

I chose to recommend the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent over the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, because I get a little more versatility in the 4-Person Tent.

This is what an almost queen-sized mattress (80 by 56 inches) looks like inside a Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is what an almost queen-sized mattress (80 by 56 inches) looks like inside a Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.

I like that I can fit a Queen-sized mattress inside the Coleman 4-Person Tent, while I can’t even fully inflate a Full-sized mattress in the 2-Person Tent.

This is what my Coleman Quickbed looks like inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is what my Coleman Quickbed (full-sized mattress) looks like inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.

In the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, one side of the full-sized mattress was okay, while the other side couldn’t be fully inflated, like here:

I noticed that the ends of my Coleman Quickbed could not be fully inflated inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, because the tent is a little too small.
I noticed that the ends of my Coleman Quickbed could not be fully inflated inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, because the tent is a little too small.

In the 4-Person Tent, I’ve also got 6 inches more headroom, so I can afford to squeeze in slightly thicker air mattresses (6-inch thick mattresses felt perfectly comfy).

This is a picture of me sitting down on my Alps Vertex Airbed (6-inch thick air mattress) in my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me sitting down on my Alps Vertex Airbed (6-inch thick air mattress) in my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.

On the other hand, I felt quite squashed in the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent with an 8-inch thick air mattress.

I felt a little claustrophobic sitting on my Coleman Quickbed (8 inches thick) inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
I felt a little claustrophobic sitting on my Coleman Quickbed (8 inches thick) inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.

On top of that, even though the 4-Person Pop Up Tent is quite a bit bigger than the 2-Person Tent, the set up and take down process is exactly the same, and takes me almost exactly the same time.

But if you’re on a tighter budget, the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent is still a great, budget-friendly tent, and I enjoyed using it very much. Just watching it pop open out of the carry bag never gets old!

This is a picture of the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent popping open as I throw it away from me.
This is a picture of the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent popping open as I throw it away from me.

For a list of all the differences between the Coleman 4-Person and 2-Person Pop Up Tents, click on this blog post right here:

This is a picture of me holding both my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent (left, green), and my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent (right, white).
This is a picture of me holding both my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent (left, green), and my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent (right, white).

Or, check out the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent:

Recommendation Summary

Here’s a quick summary of all the pop up tents that I bought and tested for this review:

Top Picks

  1. Best Overall: Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent
  2. Most Stormproof: Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent
  3. Budget Pick: Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent

The Others

  1. Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent: Not as feature-rich as the 2-Person version, but still a high quality and spacious pop up tent.
  2. Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent: Fits only 2 pads, not a full or a queen. But still insanely feature-rich.
  3. Quechua 2 Seconds Regular 2-Person Tent: Has much less ventilation compared to the Fresh and Black version, but still very stormproof, user-friendly and high quality.
  4. Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent: A full-sized mattress is a bit of a tight fit, and a queen can’t fit at all. But still wonderfully budget-friendly and decent quality.

Here’s a cool graphic you can use to compare each of the 2-person pop up tents:

All the test scores of the 2-person best pop up tents.
All the test scores of the 2-person best pop up tents.

How I Tested My Pop Up Tents

I put each pop up tent through 7 different tests:

  1. Usage
  2. Spaciousness
  3. Comfort and Features
  4. Ventilation
  5. Weather Protection
  6. Quality
  7. Portability

Ease of Use

For ease of use, I looked at the:

  1. Pop up timing: How long it takes the tent to pop up, without staking.
  2. Full set up timing: This is the pop up timing, with full staking down and guying down.
  3. Pack up timing: How long it takes to pack up, without staking.
  4. Full pack up timing: This is the pack up timing, with full staking down and guying down.

Pop Up Timing

Here’s how long each pop up tent took me just to pop it open, from the fastest to slowest:

Pop Up TentPop Up Timing
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent0.25 minutes
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent0.25 minutes
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent0.5 minutes
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent1 minute
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent1 minute
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent1.25 minutes
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent2 minutes

Note: This does not include staking down and guying out each pop up tent.

To set up the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, just take it out of the carry bag, remove the black strap, and pop it open. This takes just 15 seconds.

This is a picture of the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent popping open as I throw it away from me.
This is a picture of the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent popping open as I throw it away from me.

Even the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent takes just 15 seconds as well.

This is a picture of me tossing the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent away from me.
This is a picture of me tossing the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent away from me.

For the regular Quechua 2 Seconds Tent, after you take the tent out of the carry bag and remove the yellow strap, the tent will pop open to make a bigger circle.

This is what the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent looks like after I remove the yellow strap.
This is what the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent looks like after I remove the yellow strap.

Then, you’d need to undo the color-coded red buckles, followed by these yellow buckles, and unfold the tent. This takes 30 seconds altogether.

This is a picture of me undoing the yellow buckles of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me undoing the yellow buckles of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent.

The Fresh and Black Quechua 2 Seconds Tent has the exact same set up process as the Regular 2 Seconds Tent, but it took me an additional 30 seconds to stake out the 2 vents at the 2 lengths of the tent, so 1 minute altogether.

And this is a picture of me hooking up the other S-hook of the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is a picture of me hooking up one of the S-hooks of the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

The 3-Person Fresh and Black Tent has the same set up process as the 2-Person Tent.

This is a picture of me setting up my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.
This is a picture of me setting up my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.

For the Teton Sports 1-Person Quick Tent, it took me 45 seconds to take the tent out of the carry bag, unfold the tent on the ground and pop it up.

This is a picture of me using one hand to lift the drawstring at the very top of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent, and using my other hand to push down on the hub to pop the tent up.
This is a picture of me using one hand to lift the drawstring at the very top of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent, and using my other hand to push down on the hub to pop the tent up.

After that, it took me another 30 seconds to buckle the rainfly and stake the single vestibule down, so altogether about 1 minute and 15 seconds.

This is a picture of me staking out the vestibule of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me staking out the vestibule of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.

The Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent took slightly longer, at about 2 minutes altogether, because I found it a little harder to pop open, the rainfly is bigger, and also, I had 1 extra vestibule to stake down (compared to the 1-Person Quick Tent).

This is a picture of me setting up both my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (left) and my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (right).
This is a picture of me setting up both my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (left) and my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (right).

Full Set Up Timing

And here are the full set up timings, which includes staking and guying out each pop-up tent:

Pop Up TentFull Set Up Timing
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent1.5 minutes
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent1.5 minutes
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent2.5 minutes
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent2.75 minutes
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent3 minutes
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent3.5 minutes
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent3.5 minutes

The Coleman Pop Up Tents are still the fastest to set up, because there are only 2 guylines, 1 at the right, and the other at the left. There are also 6 of these loops at the base of the tent, 3 at the right, and 3 at the left.

Each side of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent has 3 stake loops for staking down the tent body, and 1 guyline for guying out the tent.
Each side of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent has 3 stake loops for staking down the tent body, and 1 guyline for guying out the tent.

The regular Quechua 2-Seconds Tent has 4 loops at the tent base, 2 at the front and 2 at the back. But it has a whopping 7 guylines in total, 4 at the front, and 3 at the back.

This is a picture of me guying out the 3 guy-out points at the back of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me guying out the 3 guy-out points at the back of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent.

The Fresh and Black 2 Seconds Tents also have 4 loops at the tent base, and 7 guylines, but you do have to stake out the 2 additional vents as well.

This is one of the side vents of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent. The red arrow is pointing to the pre-tied loop that you have to drive a stake through.
This is one of the side vents of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent. The red arrow is pointing to the pre-tied loop that you have to drive a stake through.

The Teton Sports Vista Quick Tents took the longest, especially the 2-Person Quick Tent, because unlike the Coleman and Quechua tents, the rainfly is not pre-attached, and you do have to secure it yourself using these buckles.

To secure the rainfly to the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, there are these buckles at the 4 corners.
To secure the rainfly to the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, there are these buckles at the 4 corners.

There are 4 stakes for staking down the tent body, and 4 pre-attached guylines. And finally, unlike the Quechua and Coleman tents as well, the Teton Sports tents come with vestibules that you need to stake down.

This is a picture of me guying out one length of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. There’s 2 guylines on each length of the tent. I haven't staked down the vestibule yet.
This is a picture of me guying out one length of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. There’s 2 guylines on each length of the tent. I haven’t staked down the vestibule yet.

Full Pack Up Timing

For the ease of take down, here are the full pack up timings from the fastest to slowest:

Pop Up TentFull Pack Up Timing
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent1.75 minutes
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent2 minutes
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent2.5 minutes
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent2.5 minutes
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent3 minutes
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent3 minutes
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent3.5 minutes

Note: This includes removing all the stakes and guylines.

The Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent took me just 45 seconds to remove all the stakes and guylines, and unzip the door. After that, folding the tent up and placing it back into the carry bag takes just 1 minute.

This is a picture of me folding down the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me folding down the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.

The Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent took me slightly longer to get a good grip on the tent when folding it up (because it’s a bigger tent), so 2 minutes altogether.

This is a picture of me using one hand to grab the tip of the taco of the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me using one hand to grab the tip of the taco of the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.

The Teton Sports 1-Person Quick Tent took me just 1 minute to remove all the stakes, guylines, and rainfly. After that, folding everything up and putting it back into the carry bag took another 1 and a half minutes.

This is a picture of me folding up the 2 longer poles of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me folding up the 2 longer poles of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.

The 2-Person Quick Tent had almost the exact same pack up process, but the carry bag was a much tighter fit, so it took me 30 seconds longer to pack everything back up.

This is a picture of me rolling up the tent body of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent along with the rainfly to get it back into the carry bag.
This is a picture of me rolling up the tent body of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent along with the rainfly to get it back into the carry bag.

The regular Quechua 2 Seconds Tent took me just 2 and a half minutes, from removing all the stakes to getting the entire tent back into the carry bag.

This is how the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent will fold up when you pick it up. Notice the buckles are color-coded for an easy and guided pack up.
This is how the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent will fold up when you pick it up. Notice the buckles are color-coded for an easy and guided pack up.

The Fresh and Black Quechua Tents take slightly longer than the Regular Quechua 2 seconds tent, because you’ve got to un-stake the 2 side vents, which the Regular tent does not have.

When folding up the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent, it’ll form a figure-8 shape. Notice that I’m grabbing the red strap with one hand, and using my other hand to fold the tent down.
When folding up the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent, it’ll form a figure-8 shape. Notice that I’m grabbing the red strap with one hand, and using my other hand to fold the tent down.

Pack Up Timing (Without Stakes)

If you don’t use the stakes and guylines, here’s the pack up timing for each pop-up tent:

Pop Up TentPack Up
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent1 minute
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent1.25 minutes
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent2 minutes
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent2 minutes
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent2.5 minutes
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent2.5 minutes
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent3 minutes

Basically, you can save yourself anywhere between 30 to 45 seconds, if you don’t stake down the base of each pop up tent, and don’t guy out the tent.

This is a picture of one of the stake loops on the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is a picture of one of the stake loops on the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

Ease of Use Ratings

So, based on the ease of set up, as well as the ease of pack up, I rated the ease of use of each 2-person pop up tent (out of 10, with 10 being the easiest to set up):

Pop Up TentEase of Use Ratings
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent10.0
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent9.0
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent8.0
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent7.5
Chart by Visualizer

Spaciousness

For spaciousness, I looked at the peak height, the base area inside the tent, as well as the vestibule outside the tent.

Peak Height

Here’s the peak height of each pop-up tent:

Pop Up TentPeak Height
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent32.5 inches
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent33 inches
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent38 inches
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent39 inches
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent39 inches
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent39 inches
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent40 inches

The Teton Sports 1-Person Quick Tent and the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent have the lowest peak height of about 33 inches, and I would recommend using sleeping pads with a maximum thickness of maybe 2 inches inside these tents.

This is a picture of me sitting down on my Sea to Summit Pad (1.5 inches thick) inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me sitting down on my Sea to Summit Pad (1.5 inches thick) inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.

I could actually fit an Exped MegaMat Duo 10 with a thickness of about 4 inches into my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, but my head was very nearly touching the top of the tent.

I felt comfortable sitting on my Exped MegaMat Duo 10 (4 inches thick) inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
I felt comfortable sitting on my Exped MegaMat Duo 10 (4 inches thick) inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, but I’m not very tall, and my head was almost touching the top.

The rest of the pop-up tents have a few inches more headroom, ranging from 38 to 40 inches, and I would recommend a camping mattress of no more than 6 inches thick.

This is a picture of me sitting down on my Exped MegaMat Duo 10 (4 inches thick) inside my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent. Notice that there’s quite a bit of headroom on top of me, even though I’m already sitting as upright as I can.
This is a picture of me sitting down on my Exped MegaMat Duo 10 (4 inches thick) inside my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent. Notice that there’s quite a bit of headroom on top of me, even though I’m already sitting as upright as I can.

This is what a 6-inch-thick Alps Mountaineering Vertex Airbed looks like inside the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.

This is a picture of me sitting down on my Alps Vertex Airbed, and my head touches the top of the tent when I sit upright.
This is a picture of me sitting down on my Alps Vertex Airbed, and my head touches the top of the tent when I sit upright.

The same goes for the Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.

This is a picture of me sitting on a 6-inch Queen airbed inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.
This is a picture of me sitting on a 6-inch Queen airbed inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.

An 8-inch mattress is definitely pushing it for me, and it felt pretty claustrophobic using my 8-inch Coleman Quickbed inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Tent.

The mattress inside this Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent is about 8 inches thick, which as you might have noticed, doesn’t leave me with much livable space.
The mattress inside this Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent is about 8 inches thick, which as you might have noticed, doesn’t leave me with much livable space.

The Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent has the highest peak height of 40 inches. When I was using my 6-inch Vertex Airbed inside the tent, I was able to lie down and sit up comfortably, and even had a couple inches of headroom left inside the tent. (*I’m 5’3” though, so not very tall.)

This is a picture of me sitting down on a queen-sized camping mattress inside my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, with lots of headroom above me. This mattress is 6 inches thick.
This is a picture of me sitting down on a queen-sized camping mattress inside my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, with lots of headroom above me. This mattress is 6 inches thick.

Base Area

I took the measurements of each pop-up tent, both length and width in feet, as well as the base area in square feet:

Pop Up TentLengthWidthBase Area
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent6.67 feet3.0 feet20.0 square feet
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent6.75 feet4.25 feet28.7 square feet
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent6.83 feet4.33 feet29.6 square feet
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent7.58 feet4.5 feet34.1 square feet
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent6.92 feet5.17 feet35.7 square feet
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent6.75 feet6.33 feet42.8 square feet
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent9.08 feet6.67 feet60.6 square feet

For a 1-Person Tent, the Teton Sports Quick Tent has a very generous base area. When I fit my self-inflating Sea to Summit pad (72 by 20 inches) inside the 1-Person Quick Tent, there was plenty of space leftover for gear.

This is a picture of me lying down on my Sea to Summit pad inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice that apart from my pad, there’s a lot of space leftover for gear.
This is a picture of me lying down on my Sea to Summit pad inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice that apart from my pad, there’s a lot of space leftover for gear.

Now, on to the 2-person pop up tents. (Do take note of all the 2-person tents for a fairer comparison between the pop-up tents.)

The Quechua Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent has the smallest base area of all the 2-person pop-up tents. This is a Klymit Double V (74 x 47 inches), which is just slightly bigger than 2 regular pads put together, so it fit perfectly inside the tent.

This is what 2 regular pads or a double pad will look like inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is what 2 regular pads or a double pad will look like inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

The Regular Quechua 2 Seconds 2 Person Tent is about 1 square foot bigger. The Klymit fit perfectly as well, but when I tried to inflate a Full-sized Coleman Mattress (73 x 53 inches) in this Quechua tent, it was bulging out the side of the tent, because the width is too narrow.

This is what a full-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent.
This is what a full-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent.
Notice that the full-sized camping mattress (pictured above) inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent is bulging out the back end of the tent.
Notice that the full-sized camping mattress (pictured above) inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent is bulging out the back end of the tent.

When I tried to inflate this same Full-sized Coleman Mattress in my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, it couldn’t fit either, and it was definitely a bit squashed.

This is what my Coleman Quickbed looks like inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is what my Coleman Quickbed looks like inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.

One side of the mattress was okay, while the other side couldn’t be fully inflated.

I noticed that the ends of my Coleman Quickbed could not be fully inflated inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, because the tent is a little too small.
I noticed that the ends of my Coleman Quickbed could not be fully inflated inside my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, because the tent is a little too small.

The only 2-person pop-up tent that could actually fit a full-sized mattress, even a queen mattress, is my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.

When I inflated my Vertex Airbed inside this 2-Person Quick Tent, and my Vertex Airbed is almost a queen-sized camping mattress, it fit perfectly into the tent, with a few inches of leftover space for gear. (You won’t have this space leftover if you fit a true queen of 80 x 60 inches though.)

This is what an almost Queen-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice there’s a few inches of space leftover near the door.
This is what an almost Queen-sized camping mattress looks like inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. Notice there’s a few inches of space leftover near the door.

I could fit this same queen-sized Vertex Airbed into my Fresh and Black 3-Person Pop Up Tent. It fit perfectly in terms of length, with a little room leftover at the side. It’s enough to fit a little bit of camping gear, but not enough to fit another regular pad.

This is my Queen-sized Alps Vertex Airbed inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent. I tried to fit my Sea to Summit pad (72 by 20 inches) beside it, but it couldn’t fit.
This is my Queen-sized Alps Vertex Airbed inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent. I tried to fit my Sea to Summit pad (72 by 20 inches) beside it, but it couldn’t fit.

Alternatively, you can fit 3 regular pads perfectly, or a double pad plus a regular pad.

This is my Exped MegaMat Duo (74 by 43 inches) and my Sea to Summit Pad (72 by 20 inches) inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.
This is my Exped MegaMat Duo (74 by 43 inches) and my Sea to Summit Pad (72 by 20 inches) inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.

The biggest pop-up tent that I have is the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, which could also fit a queen-sized camping mattress, with lots of room leftover for gear.

This is a picture of me lying down on a queen-sized mattress inside my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me lying down on a queen-sized mattress inside my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.

Vestibule

The Teton Sports Quick Tents have vestibules, while the rest of my pop-up tents do not.

The 1-Person Vista Quick Tent has just 1 vestibule, while the 2-Person Quick Tent has 2 vestibules, which are exactly the same on both sides.

This is a picture of my flip flops in the vestibule of my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of my flip flops in the vestibule of my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.

I found that the 2-Person vestibule was slightly bigger, the longest width being 15 inches, while the longest width of the 1-Person vestibule was just 12 inches.

This is a picture of me using a tape measure to measure the width of each vestibule of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me using a tape measure to measure the width of each vestibule of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
Pop Up TentVestibule LengthVestibule WidthVestibule Area
Teton Sports 1-Person Quick Tent6.67 feet1 foot3.33 square feet
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent6.92 feet1.25 feet8.65 square feet

So, for the 1-Person Vista Quick Tent, you’d get an additional 3.3 square feet, and for the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent, you’d get an additional 8.6 square feet of vestibule space.

Spaciousness Ratings

So, based on the peak height, the base area, and the amount of vestibule space, I rated the spaciousness of each 2-person pop up tent (out of 10, with 10 being the most spacious).

Pop Up TentSpaciousness Ratings
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent10.0
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent8.0
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent8.0
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent7.5
Chart by Visualizer

Comfort & Features

For comfort and features, I’m going to focus on the doors, storage options, and blackout feature/dark room technology.

Doors

The Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent is the only pop-up tent with 2 doors, one on each length of the tent (52 by 32 inches), and I found the size of the doors the most generous of all my pop-up tents.

This is what the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like with both vestibules tied up, and both doors completely opened.
This is what the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like with both vestibules tied up, and both doors completely opened.

The 1-Person Vista Quick Tent has one door, which is slightly smaller than each door of the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (44 by 26 inches).

This is me inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent, with the door open.
This is me inside my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent, with the door open.

All 3 of my Quechua tents have just 1 door at the front width of the tent, and of course my Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent (45 by 40 inches) has a bigger door than my Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent (38 by 39 inches) as well as my Regular 2-Person Quechua Tent (41 by 36 inches).

This is a picture of me zipping up the door of my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.
This is a picture of me zipping up the door of my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent.

Both Coleman Pop Up Tents have a single door at the front length of the tent. I found the Coleman doors rather small (2-Person door: 34.5 by 26 inches), and even the 4-Person Coleman Tent’s door (41 by 35 inches) is smaller than the doors on the 2-Person Teton Sports and 2-Person Quechua Tents.

This is a picture of the single door in the front of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of the single door in the front of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.

Storage

Here’s a quick summary of the storage options in each pop-up tent, from the most to the least:

Pop Up TentPocketsGear LoftsLoops
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent214
Teton Sports 1-Person Quick Tent014
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent401
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent401
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent201
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent200
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent200

Let’s compare just the 2-person tent storage options.

My Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent comes with a gear loft that you can hook to the top of the tent here with 4 S-hooks.

This is a picture of the gear loft provided by Teton Sports to install at the top of the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. I’m hanging up a lantern in the picture.
This is a picture of the gear loft provided by Teton Sports to install at the top of the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent. I’m hanging up a lantern in the picture.

Even with the gear loft in place, there was still enough space in each of the 4 circular loops to hang a small lantern.

This is what my lantern looked like while hanging from one of the gear loft loops. Notice that the gear loft is still installed in this picture.
This is what my lantern looked like while hanging from one of the gear loft loops. Notice that the gear loft is still installed in this picture.

On top of that, there are 2 pockets on each width of the tent (9 by 4 inches).

This is what one of the pockets inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like.
This is what one of the pockets inside the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like.

The Fresh & Black 2-Person Quechua Tent has 2 pockets (21 by 8 inches), though they’re each split into 2 for more organization, so I guess technically that’s 4 pockets.

This is what the storage pockets of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent look like. This is one pocket, that has been split into 2.
This is what the storage pockets of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent look like. This is one pocket, that has been split into 2.

There’s 1 lantern loop at the back of the tent.

This is a picture of me hanging up a small lantern on the blue lantern loop in the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is a picture of me hanging up a small lantern on the blue lantern loop in the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

The regular 2 Seconds Quechua Tent has 2 pockets, both near the front of the tent, one on each side of the tent (7 by 6 inches). These are quite a bit smaller than the Fresh & Black 2-Person Tent’s.

This is what one of the pockets inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent looks like.
This is what one of the pockets inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent looks like.

There’s also 1 lantern loop at the back of the tent, same as the Fresh & Black.

This is the lantern loop of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent. I’ve hung up a small lantern and turned it on.
This is the lantern loop of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent. I’ve hung up a small lantern and turned it on.

And the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent has the least storage options, with just 1 pocket (16 by 8 inches), which is split into 2, so technically 2 pockets.

This is a picture of the storage pocket inside the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of the storage pocket inside the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.

There aren’t any lantern loops inside the tent, but you can hang a lantern up using these attachments, which are meant to tie up the fabric of the window and door.

This is a picture of me using my door latch of my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent to hang up a lantern.
This is a picture of me using my door latch of my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent to hang up a lantern.

Blackout

As for the blackout/dark room feature, the only tent with this feature is the Fresh & Black 2 Seconds Tents.

I found that this blackout fabric really does block out a significant amount of sunlight during the day, and it even has UV protection of SPF 50+.

This is a picture of me zipping the door shut inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is a picture of me zipping the door shut inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

This feature also made my Fresh and Black tents quite a bit cooler inside the tent during the day, compared to my other tents in this review.

This is a picture of me lying down inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent. I left the window black fabric opened, so a little bit of light is seeping in through the bottom.
This is a picture of me lying down inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent. I left the window black fabric opened, so a little bit of light is seeping in through the bottom.

Comfort Ratings

So, based on the doors, storage options, and blackout feature, I rated the comfort levels and features of each 2-person pop up tent (out of 10, with 10 being the most comfortable).

Pop Up TentComfort Ratings
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent10.0
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent9.5
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent7.4
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent5.7
Chart by Visualizer

Ventilation

For ventilation, I looked at hot day options, rainy day options, and I also tested for condensation.

Hot Day Ventilation

On a hot day without any rain, the Teton Sports Vista Quick Tents have the most ventilation. The rainfly can be removed entirely, and a good two-thirds of the tent is made from mesh.

This is a picture of me lying down in my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent, with the rainfly off. The view is pretty amazing, eh?
This is a picture of me lying down in my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent, with the rainfly off. The view is pretty amazing, eh?

One added benefit of the 2-Person Vista Quick Tent is that the 2 vestibules and 2 doors provide lots of cross ventilation, even if you want to leave the rainfly on.

This is what the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like with the rainfly off. Notice the 2 door zips, one on each length of the tent.
This is what the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like with the rainfly off. Notice the 2 door zips, one on each length of the tent.

Next up, we have both Coleman Pop Up Tents, where you can also take the rainfly off the ceiling mesh by sweeping the rainfly to the back. There’s not as much ventilation as the Teton Sports though.

This is a picture of me lying down inside the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, with the ceiling mesh as well as the door opened.
This is a picture of me lying down inside the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, with the ceiling mesh as well as the door opened.

Just take note that you cannot remove the rainfly entirely because it is attached directly to the tent at the back.

This is what the rainfly will look like after you take it off the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is what the rainfly will look like after you take it off the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent.

The Fresh and Black 2 Seconds Tents come next, and there 2 large vents at the sides of the tent, 1 at each length. You can have these vents completely opened like this, for maximum ventilation.

This is what the side vents of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent looks like when completely opened. I’m using the 2 vent latches at the top of the vent to tie the fabric up.
This is what the side vents of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent looks like when completely opened. I’m using the 2 vent latches at the top of the vent to tie the fabric up.

Or you can have these vents partially open, by hooking the 2 s-hooks of each vent to the 2 guylines here.

This is a picture of me hooking up one of the S-hooks of the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.
This is a picture of me hooking up one of the S-hooks of the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent.

There’s also 1 small rear vent, and 1 small zip at the bottom of the back of the tent.

At the back of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent, there’s a small zip that you can open up for a bit more fresh air.
At the back of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent, there’s a small zip that you can open up for a bit more fresh air.

You can also unbuckle the blue buckle in the small zip, and then pull on the blue string near the lantern loop to get the rainfly lifted off the ground.

And in last place we have the regular Quechua 2 Seconds Tent, which has only 1 rear vent that’s got to be guyed out:

This is what the rear vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent looks like from the outside.
This is what the rear vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent looks like from the outside.

It also has 2 spaces in the rainfly, 1 on each length of the tent, which open up to the main body of the tent. (The Fresh and Black also has this.)

Right at the bottom of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent, you’ll find 2 of these spaces in the rainfly for a little bit more breathability. Don’t worry, no water will get into the tent through these spaces.
Right at the bottom of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent, you’ll find 2 of these spaces in the rainfly for a little bit more breathability. Don’t worry, no water will get into the tent through these spaces.

The Quechua 2 Seconds Tents have rainflies that cannot be removed, which limits ventilation.

Rainy Day Ventilation

On a rainy day though, the Quechua Fresh and Black 2 Seconds Tents have the most ventilation, thanks to these vents. I usually leave my vents partially open like this, and no water would leak into the vents even in heavy rain.

This is the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent in the rain.
This is the side vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent in the rain.

Next up, we have the Teton Sports Vista Quick Tents. There’s one built-in rainfly vent:

This is what the rainfly vent of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like from the outside.
This is what the rainfly vent of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like from the outside.

Also, the rainfly doesn’t extend all the way to the ground, leaving about 2 inches of space between the ground and the rainfly for some ventilation. No water leaked into my tent through these 2 inches of space, even in heavy rain.

The rainfly of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent doesn’t extend all the way to the ground, and here’s what it looks like.
The rainfly of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent doesn’t extend all the way to the ground, and here’s what it looks like.

The regular Quechua 2 Seconds Tent has 1 tiny rear vent for rainy weather, and no water got into the vent during my rain test. Also, no water got into my tent through the 2 spaces in the rainfly.

I accidentally left the rear vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent open during one of my rain tests, but surprisingly, no water got into the tent.
I accidentally left the rear vent of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent open during one of my rain tests, but surprisingly, no water got into the tent.

And in last place, the Coleman Pop Up Tents have minimal ventilation, because the rainfly needs to be in place, the door needs to be closed, and there are no vents.

This is what the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent looks like when the ceiling mesh is covered, and the door is closed (i.e. no ventilation).
This is what the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent looks like when the ceiling mesh is covered, and the door is closed (i.e. no ventilation).

Condensation Test

To test for condensation, I slept in each pop-up tent on my own overnight.

For the Teton Sports Vista Quick Tents, I slept with the rainfly in place, the vestibule zipped up, and even the mesh door closed. There was no condensation at all the next morning.

This is a picture of my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent in my yard overnight, for my condensation test. The yellow color looks amazing with my lantern inside the tent.
This is a picture of my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent in my yard overnight, for my condensation test. The yellow color looks amazing with my lantern inside the tent.

For the Coleman Pop Up Tents, I slept with the rainfly in place, and the door closed. There was also no condensation.

For the Fresh and Black 2 Seconds Tents, I closed the white outer door and black inner window, but left the 2 ground vents completely open. I found it quite cool during the night, and did not notice any condensation when I woke up the next morning.

This is a picture of my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent in my yard at night.
This is a picture of my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent in my yard at night.

As for the regular Quechua 2 Seconds Tent, I slept it in with the door and window closed. The full coverage rainfly and the lack of vents made the inside a little stuffy.

This is a picture of me inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent at night. I’m zipping up the door.
This is a picture of me inside my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent at night. I’m zipping up the door.

When I woke up the next morning, the walls of the Quechua tent were completely dry, but I did notice a few drops of condensation on the roof of the tent.

Here’s the few drops of condensation I found inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent after sleeping in it on my own overnight.
Here’s the few drops of condensation I found inside the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent after sleeping in it on my own overnight.

Ventilation Ratings

So, based on hot day ventilation, rainy day ventilation, as well as my condensation test, I rated the ventilation of each 2-person pop up tent (out of 10, with 10 being the most well-ventilated).

Pop Up TentVentilation Ratings
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent9.3
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent9.0
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent7.7
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent5.7
Chart by Visualizer

Weather Protection

For weather protection, I looked at rain (both heavy and light rain), as well as wind protection.

Heavy Rain Test

The best tents I have against rain are the Quechua 2 Seconds Tents. I used the regular 2 Seconds tent over a 3-day period of heavy afternoon thunderstorms, where it was raining for about 3 hours a day.

This is a picture of both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent (left) and my Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (right) in the rain.
This is a picture of both my Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent (left) and my Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (right) in the rain.

Apart from a little bit of leaking from the back corner seam, which was just a few drops of water, the rest of the tent body was remarkably dry.

This is a picture of my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent in my yard. This was one of my heaviest rain tests; notice that half my yard has been flooded by the constant rainfall.
This is a picture of my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent in my yard. This was one of my heaviest rain tests; notice that half my yard has been flooded by the constant rainfall.

Next up, we have the Teton Sports Vista Quick Tents. I put the 1-Person Quick Tent through one hour of non-stop heavy rain, and the inside of the tent was still completely dry.

This is what my rain test of my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent looked like. I’m holding a stopwatch in the foreground, and my bro’s using a water hose to test my tent in the background.
This is what my rain test of my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent looked like. I’m holding a stopwatch in the foreground, and my bro’s using a water hose to test my tent in the background.

For the 2-Person Quick Tent though, because the seam connecting the bathtub flooring and the tent body was not taped, a little bit of water leaked in. Once you seal this seam though, this tent will be completely dry as well.

After my heavy rain test, I noticed that the flooring seam of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent started leaking, and here’s what it looked like.
After my heavy rain test, I noticed that the flooring seam of the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent started leaking, and here’s what it looked like.

However, I think 1, maybe 2 hours max of non-stop heavy rain would be the limit for these Vista Quick Tents. At the 1-hour mark, the rainfly was already starting to be damp.

I checked the rainfly of my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent after the rain test, and found that the underside was slightly damp.
I checked the rainfly of my Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent after the rain test, and found that the underside was slightly damp.

In last place, we have the Coleman Pop Up Tents with minimal water resistance. The entire pop-up tent was completely soaked after just 15 minutes of heavy rain. Even the rainfly was soaked through.

After I touched the walls of my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, there was a lot of moisture on my hands.
After I touched the walls of my Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, there was a lot of moisture on my hands.

Light Rain Test

In many hours of light rainfall, the Quechua and Teton Sports tents did very well, with no leaking seams or wet fabric.

However, 15 minutes of light rain was about the limit for my Coleman Pop Up Tent, because a little bit of water started seeping in through the tent fabric, and also from the seam connecting the tent body to the flooring.

I noticed that one small part of the seam tape had let water into the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent after a 15-minute light rain test.
I noticed that one small part of the seam tape had let water into the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent after a 15-minute light rain test.

Wind “Test”

I wind “tested” each pop-up tent by guying out each tent and then checking for sturdiness.

I found that the Quechua 2 Seconds Tents were the best against wind. Each Quechua tent has 7 guy-out points or loops for a maximum of 7 guylines around the tent.

This is a picture of the front of my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent fully guyed out with the 4 guylines. I was trying to shake it to test how sturdy it is.
This is a picture of the front of my Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent fully guyed out with the 4 guylines. I was trying to shake it to test how sturdy it is.

When I staked and guyed out each tent completely, and tried to shake it quite vigorously, the Quechua tents felt super stable and sturdy.

This is a picture of me trying to shake the back of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent to see if it’ll be sturdy in the wind. Notice the 3 guylines at the back of the tent.
This is a picture of me trying to shake the back of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent to see if it’ll be sturdy in the wind. Notice the 3 guylines at the back of the tent.

Next up, we have the Teton Sports Vista Quick Tents. They were able to take light to moderate winds easily, while still being sturdy. Not as sturdy as the Quechua tents, because they have only 4 pre-attached guylines, but overall, not too bad.

This is a picture of me trying to shake the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me trying to shake the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.

The least wind resistant tents are the Coleman Pop Up Tents, each with only 2 pre-attached guylines. When I guyed out the tent and tried to shake it, it wasn’t the most stable, but it was okay.

This is a picture of me securing one of the guylines of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent. The other guyline has already been secured.
This is a picture of me securing one of the guylines of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent. The other guyline has already been secured.

Weather Protection Ratings

So, based on my heavy rain test, light rain test, as well as wind “test”, I rated the weather protection of each 2-person pop up tent (out of 10, with 10 being the most weather protected).

Pop Up TentWeather Protection Ratings
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent10.0
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent10.0
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent8.0
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent5.5
Chart by Visualizer

Quality

For quality, I looked at quite a few factors, like the flooring material, tent material, rainfly material, stitching, zippers, and more. Let’s go through the quality of each tent, from the highest quality.

Teton Sports Vista Quick Tents

For quality, I found Teton Sports to be the best.

The flooring, yellow tent fabric, and the rainfly are made of 75D 190T Taffeta, which I found to be pretty high quality.

This is a picture of me taking the rainfly off the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is a picture of me taking the rainfly off the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent.

The stitching all around the tent is consistent and very good, with no loose threads at all.

Most of the seams around the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent were double-stitched.
Most of the seams around the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent were double-stitched.

The mesh is high quality no-see-um mesh, the zippers are very, very smooth, with no snags on the door and vestibule, and to top it all off, the poles are a little thicker than my other pop-up tents.

This is the pole structure at the very top of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.
This is the pole structure at the very top of the Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent.

I do wish that they’d make the flooring a little bit thicker though. After my 1-hour heavy rain test, the flooring wasn’t wet, but it felt to me like it might have leaked pretty soon after. I highly recommend using a groundsheet with this tent to protect the flooring.

This is what the flooring of my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista quick Tent looked like after my 1-hour heavy rain test.
This is what the flooring of my Teton Sports 1-Person Vista quick Tent looked like after my 1-hour heavy rain test.

Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tents

I also found the Quechua 2 Seconds Tents to be almost as high quality. The rainfly and inner tent body are made of polyester, the flooring is made of polyethylene, the double stitching all around the tent is consistent, with no loose threads, and the zippers are snag-free too.

This is what the inner tent body of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent looks like.
This is what the inner tent body of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent looks like.

While I found the flooring to be thicker and more rugged than the Teton Sports’, the zippers are less smooth, the fiberglass poles are a little bit thinner, and the mesh isn’t no-see-um.

This is what the flooring of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent looks like.
This is what the flooring of the Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black Tent looks like.
This is how thick the poles of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent are.
This is how thick the poles of the Quechua 2 Seconds Pop Up Tent are.

Coleman Pop Up Tents

The Coleman Pop Up Tents are made of 185T 68D polyester, the poles are also made of fiberglass, and the stitching was double stitched and okay quality for the most part.

This is a picture of me touching the flooring of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me touching the flooring of the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is what the fiberglass poles of the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent look like.
This is what the fiberglass poles of the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent look like.

But what I did not like though, was first, some parts weren’t as well-stitched, and I found loose threads as well.

This is one of the loose threads that I found in the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, on the door’s zippers.
This is one of the loose threads that I found in the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, on the door’s zippers.

Also, the flooring doesn’t seem very thick, I noticed some tension while trying to zip the door and window up, some parts of the seam tape weren’t very well-applied, and to top it all off, some water managed to seep through the seam tape after just a few minutes of heavy rain.

Some of the seam tape in the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent wasn’t very well applied.
Some of the seam tape in the Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent wasn’t very well applied.

Quality Ratings

So, based on everything I mentioned above, I rated the quality of each 2-person pop up tent (out of 10, with 10 being the highest quality).

Pop Up TentQuality Ratings
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent9.1
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent8.9
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent8.9
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent7.6
Chart by Visualizer

Portability

For portability, I looked at the weight and packed size of each pop-up tent.

Weight

This is the weight of every single pop up tent that I bought, which includes the weight of the provided stakes and other accessories that were included in the package (like gear lofts, compression straps, etc.):

Pop Up TentWeight
Teton Sports 1-Person Quick Tent5.0 pounds
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent6.1 pounds
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent6.6 pounds
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent7.0 pounds
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent7.9 pounds
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent8.2 pounds
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent9.5 pounds

Of the 2-person pop-up tents, the Coleman and regular 2-Seconds Tents are the lightest, and the Fresh & Black is the heaviest.

Packed Size

I also looked at the packed size of each pop-up tent from the smallest to the largest:

Pop Up TentPacked Size
Teton Sports 1-Person Quick Tent28 x 9 x 5 inches
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent33 x 8 x 8 inches
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent29 x 29 x 3 inches
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent26 x 26 x 6 inches
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent27 x 27 x 6 inches
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent36 x 36 x 5 inches
Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent31 x 31 x 8 inches

Of the 2-person pop-up tents, the Teton Sports has the smallest packed size, while the Fresh and Black has the largest packed size. Here’s what all the pop-up tents look like side by side, as well as stacked up on each other.

This is a picture of all my best pop up tents (packed up) in my yard. From left to right: Coleman 2-Person Sundome Tent (not a pop-up tent, for a size comparison), Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (yellow), Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (yellow), Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent (black), Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (green), Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent (light green), Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent (black), Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent (white).
This is a picture of all my best pop up tents (packed up) in my yard. From left to right: Coleman 2-Person Sundome Tent (not a pop-up tent, for a size comparison), Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent (yellow), Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent (yellow), Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent (black), Quechua 2 Seconds Tent (green), Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent (light green), Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent (black), Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent (white).
From bottom to top: Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, Fresh & Black 3-Person Tent, Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent, Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, Fresh & Black 2-Person Tent, Teton Sports Vista 2-Person Tent, and the Teton Sports Vista 1-Person Tent.
From bottom to top: Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent, Fresh & Black 3-Person Tent, Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent, Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent, Fresh & Black 2-Person Tent, Teton Sports Vista 2-Person Tent, and the Teton Sports Vista 1-Person Tent.

I quite like the Teton Sports Vista Quick Tents for having a more rectangular shape, which makes it easier to transport and store:

This is what the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like when slung over my shoulder with the shoulder strap.
This is what the Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent looks like when slung over my shoulder with the shoulder strap.

The rest of my pop up tents have circular carry bags and shapes, which is harder to store and transport. Just check out what the Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent looks like when I’m carrying it:

This is a picture of me carrying my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.
This is a picture of me carrying my Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent.

Portability Ratings

So, based on the weight and packed size, I rated the portability of each 2-person pop up tent (out of 10, with 10 being the most portable).

Pop Up TentPortability Ratings
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent8.5
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent7.5
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent7.0
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent4.0
Chart by Visualizer

Overall Ratings

Based on all 7 tests above and the scoring in each test, here’s all the scores of each 2-person pop up tent, side by side for easier comparison:

All the test scores of the 2-person best pop up tents, including the overall score (last column).
All the test scores of the 2-person best pop up tents, including the overall score (last column).

I color-coded the ratings to make it easier to look at. Green is for good, and yellow is for not so good. The overall performance scores are in the last column.

I got to these scores by using this following weightage:

  • Ease of Use: 20%
  • Spaciousness: 10%
  • Comfort and Features: 10%
  • Ventilation: 20%
  • Weather Protection: 15%
  • Quality: 20%
  • Portability: 5%
  • Total: 100%
Pop Up TentOverall Ratings
Teton Sports 2-Person Quick Tent8.7
Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent8.7
Quechua 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent8.1
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent7.6

Detailed Specifications

This section contains detailed specs only. Click here if you want to skip past the detailed specs and read the conclusion instead.

Dimensions and Measurements

Pop Up Tent Peak Height Length Width Tent Area Vestibule Area Weight Packed Size
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent 33 inches 6 feet and 8 inches 3 feet 20.0 square feet 3.3 square feet 5.0 pounds 28 x 9 x 5 inches
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent 32.5 inches 7 feet and 7 inches 4 feet and 6 inches 34.1 square feet None 6.6 pounds 29 x 29 x 3 inches
Quechua 2 Seconds (Regular) 2-Person Tent 39 inches 6 feet and 10 inches 4 feet and 4 inches 29.6 square feet None 6.1 pounds 26 x 26 x 6 inches
Fresh and Black 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent 38 inches 6 feet and 9 inches 4 feet and 3 inches 28.7 square feet None 7.9 pounds 27 by 27 by 6 inches
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent 40 inches 6 feet and 11 inches 5 feet and 2 inches 35.7 square feet 8.6 square feet 7.0 pounds 33 by 8 by 8 inches
Fresh and Black 2 Seconds 3-Person Tent 39 inches 6 feet and 9 inches 6 feet and 4 inches 42.8 square feet None 9.5 pounds 31 by 31 by 8 inches
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent 39 inches 9 feet and 1 inch 6 feet and 8 inches 60.6 square feet None 8.2 pounds 36 by 36 by 5 inches

Material and Quality

Pop Up Tent Flooring Bathtub Feature Tent Body Rainfly Poles Zippers Bug Net
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent 75D 190T Taffeta Yes, 5 inches 75D 190T Taffeta 75D 190T Taffeta Fiberglass No brand No-see-um
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent 185T 68D Polyester None 185T 68D Polyester 185T 68D Polyester Fiberglass No brand Regular
Quechua 2 Seconds (Regular) 2-Person Tent Polyethylene Yes, 5 inches Polyester Polyester Fiberglass No brand Regular
Fresh and Black 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent Polyethylene Yes, 5 inches Polyester Polyester Fiberglass No brand Regular
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent 75D 190T Taffeta Yes, 5 inches 75D 190T Taffeta 75D 190T Taffeta Fiberglass No brand No-see-um
Fresh and Black 2 Seconds 3-Person Tent Polyethylene Yes, 5 inches Polyester Polyester Fiberglass No brand Regular
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent 185T 68D Polyester None 185T 68D Polyester 185T 68D Polyester Fiberglass  No brand Regular

Usage

Pop Up Tent Pop Up Timing Full Set Up Full Pack Up Guylines Stakes Single Pads Full-sized Beds Queen Beds
Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent 1.25 minutes 2.75 minutes 2.5 minutes 4 8 1 None None
Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent 0.25 minutes 1.5 minutes 1.75 minutes 2 8 2 1 (sort of) None
Quechua 2 Seconds (Regular) 2-Person Tent 0.5 minutes 2.5 minutes 2.5 minutes 7 9 2 1 (sort of) None
Fresh and Black 2 Seconds 2-Person Tent 1 minute 3 minutes 3 minutes 5 provided, can fit up to 7 9 2 1 (sort of) None
Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent 2 minutes 3.5 minutes 3 minutes 4 8 2 1 1
Fresh and Black 2 Seconds 3-Person Tent 1 minute 3.5 minutes 3.5 minutes 5 provided, can fit up to 7 9 3 1 1
Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent 0.25 minutes 1.5 minutes 2 minutes 2 8 3 1 1

Why You Should Trust Us

Unlike most pop-up tent product reviews (especially these “Best” ones) that you find on the internet, I actually own, used and thoroughly tested all of these pop up tents. Yup, every single one.

I spent almost $700 buying these 7 pop up tents, which took me a couple of months of saving to do. After that, I spent at least 2 weeks in each one for thorough testing, filming and data collection. And that’s not all.

Finally, I spent about 2 months after that putting together my series of YouTube videos and these blog posts on all these pop up tents.

Altogether, I logged hundreds of hours on these pop up tents. (And that’s not even including the many years I spent using these pop up tents before that, as these were some of my very first tents!)

Speaking of expertise, if you ever need more info on pop up tents, I spent weeks creating a series of 18 articles for you to read:

Conclusion

I hope this guide has helped you to find the pop up tent that best suits your need. Here’s a quick summary:

  1. Best Overall: Teton Sports 2-Person Vista Quick Tent
  2. Most Stormproof: Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 3-Person Tent
  3. Budget Pick: Coleman 4-Person Pop Up Tent
  4. Teton Sports 1-Person Vista Quick Tent
  5. Quechua 2 Seconds Fresh and Black 2-Person Tent
  6. Quechua 2 Seconds Regular 2-Person Tent
  7. Coleman 2-Person Pop Up Tent

If you need more help, feel free to shoot me an email (you can find my email in my Contact Me page). Do address it to “Liz”, because that’s how I sieve out spam mail. I’ll be more than happy to help you out!

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