In StockShips today if ordered within the next181467301738
Fill out the form below. Please be sure to include the URL where you found the lower priced item as well as any other information in the notes.
When finished filling out the form, click "Continue". You will be returned to the product page with the price of the item matched.
Checkout as you normally would. Once your order is placed our Customer Relations team will review your order and contact you if necessary.
The Fine Print:
We reserve the right to validate all price matches. Total price matched is the absolute total including shipping. Clearance product is excluded.
No promotions can be combined with any price matched item. This offer/guarantee may stop at any time without notice.
*Please Note: Both colors and patterns are for general reference only. Colors may vary from computer to computer.
Please enter your email address to have your password emailed to you. Should you not know your email address please contact us
at 888-828-3828 (We are not able to help with passwords as we cannot retrieve them).
Don't worry if you don't have a photo to share right now?
You can come back anytime and add your photo in the Customer Photos section.
Something Unexpected Occurred...
Last time I was camping at the coast, I was caught in a heavy wind storm that threatened to blow my entire campsite to the next state. Thankfully, I had planned for this and used my Snow and Sand Tent Anchors from Mountain Hardwear. They come in a pack of four, one for each tent corner and are easy to use. I just grabbed a couple of handfuls of sand, poured it all into the pouch, cinched it shut, and attached it to the tent and then buried the anchors. The anchors held firm through the entire storm. I have yet to try them on a snow surface. I would hope the hold is the same, I don't see why it wouldn't. If you have a snowy experience leave your notes. Make sure you wash the anchors after a trip it's real easy to forget and find them all dingy the next trip out.
Customer Rating: 5.0 of 5
Impressive. Used a short
stubby shovel @ the beach to
dig maybe a foot down,
attached one of these to a
tie-down and buried it so the
loops of the anchor were just
an inch or so above ground.
Used to hold up Kelty tarp
poles that were exposed to
seriously strong coastal wind.
The anchors were consistently
pulled, really hard, by
unforgiving beach wind for
hours - worked like a champ.