Fire_Moose wrote:the monkey hut is EASY to set up, packs down fairly small, and its GREAT to have yer tent under
Fire_Moose wrote:if you can't put a monkey hut together, you prolly shouldn't be driving to the burn....especially with a trailer
theCryptofishist wrote:TomServo wrote: When you get that figured out, I can tell you how to alley dock..
We'll have none of that filth here!
dr.placebo wrote:The easiest shade structure with adequate strength is a tarp tied firmly to the tops of two vehicles. Keep the tarp flat with respect to the wind and it won't get shredded. Anything that looks like a kite will behave like a kite.
gypsy68 wrote:First year I went with a friend. It was the first year for both of us. My friend had a Easy up shade structure, which was much easier to put up than thank what I used for shade. We used the original canvas top, big mistake. This was in 2004, and it was very windy the first part of the week. The winds caught it, and bent the frame pretty bad. Since I plan on going alone this year, I am planning on using an Easy up frame, but am going to put camo netting on it. I have to thank AntiM for this idea.
winebuff wrote:You guys (and gals) are so much Help. I have done so much research in the past few days. I live and breathe BM now. Yes, I said I am a girl but I forgot to mention that I live on 8 1/2 acres out in the woods with bears, cougars, coyotes etc. I LOVE to camp and have all the stuff, including a tent trailer and 2 tents. My husband doesnt want me to take the tent trailer though. Scared of the dust ruining it.
Thx everyone for helping me out. I am sure these questions are getting old, right, from the newbies? Soon, I will be de-virginized. Cant wait. See you there. Hushville is looking really good so far. Talked to a guy from there tonight on the home. Very sweet man. You know who you are
dr.placebo wrote:I found an interesting way to reduce grommet failure. Thread a rope through all of the grommets and then fasten the rope to the hard points. This tends to distribute the load more evenly.
You can also use rope to stabilize a tarp by running it from corner to corner, forming an X shape on the top and bottom. This tends to reduce tarp flap, which also reduces grommet load.
There are probably better ways to do all of this.
Bob wrote:Well, isn't everybody fun and exciting at bunringman.
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