Reddit Reddit reviews Vont 4 Pack LED Camping Lantern, LED Lantern, Suitable for Survival Kits for Hurricane, Emergency Light, Storm, Outages, Outdoor Portable Lanterns, Black, Collapsible, (Batteries Included)

We found 6 Reddit comments about Vont 4 Pack LED Camping Lantern, LED Lantern, Suitable for Survival Kits for Hurricane, Emergency Light, Storm, Outages, Outdoor Portable Lanterns, Black, Collapsible, (Batteries Included). Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Camping Lanterns
Camping Lights & Lanterns
Camping & Hiking Equipment
Outdoor Recreation
Sports & Outdoors
Vont 4 Pack LED Camping Lantern, LED Lantern, Suitable for Survival Kits for Hurricane, Emergency Light, Storm, Outages, Outdoor Portable Lanterns, Black, Collapsible, (Batteries Included)
SUPER BRIGHT & LONG LASTING ––– Equipped with 30 crazy bright LEDs, this compact lantern cuts through 360 degrees of darkness on the stormiest, dimmest nights. Easily lights up the entire tent or room. Battery life lasts over 90 hours - that is TWICE longer than competitors.COMPACT & LIGHTWEIGHT ––– Unique, patented collapsible design that reduces or increases the light as you collapse or expand the lantern. When collapsed it's as small as your phone. Easily fits in your backpack or emergency kit. Our lanterns are a life-saver in unpredictable situations like hurricanes or a zombie apocalypse.WATERPROOF & INDESTRUCTIBLE ––– Constructed with aircraft grade materials: your lantern is able to survive a 10-foot drop, being temporarily submerged under water and even caffeinated toddlers.ORIGINAL PATENTED VERSION ––– We are the original patent holders for this lantern. We hand-craft each lantern with the strict quality control to give you the best product you deserve. Don't equip yourself with inferior lanterns.LIFETIME WARRANTY ––– You’ll be pleasantly surprised at the brightness, quality, durability, longevity and performance or we will refund your money no questions asked. Lifetime warranty & support provided by Vont. CE/ROHs/EMC certified.
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6 Reddit comments about Vont 4 Pack LED Camping Lantern, LED Lantern, Suitable for Survival Kits for Hurricane, Emergency Light, Storm, Outages, Outdoor Portable Lanterns, Black, Collapsible, (Batteries Included):

u/xiaodown · 17 pointsr/camping

It's really not too hard to get started - just go where there's no buildings, and then stay there!

I like to find places that say "primitive" camping, which just means "less likely to be trashy people". I don't like to be at a campsite with 93 different tent sites, 92 of which are occupied by people playing music and drinking their bush beer at 3am and burning their styerfoam coolers. This may mean you get a campsite without restroom facilities, or with only a "vault toilet" (permanent porta-potty) - that's OK, you can go a day without a shower, it won't kill you. Be conscious that this is slightly more difficult for girls, if you have to pee in the woods, though.

Embrace the solitude; look up at the stars.

What kind of gear do you already have? You can get started super cheap if you're just doing some car camping and you don't want to get really involved in it.

There are a lot of posts and discussion all over the internet about how to shed weight so that you can go long-haul backpacking and do cool things way out in the wilderness, but cost scales like this with lightness. If you're just doing casual / first time / car camping, just go with some inexpensive gear until you decide, for you, what kind of camping you want to do.

For example, a three season sleeping bag will do you just fine for $23, for casual use. You may only get 20-30 uses out of it before you wear it out, but it's cheap. It's also good to have a sleeping pad; the old classic thermarest for $20 has worked just fine for people for 20 years, or an inexpensive inflatable pad at $25 makes a great choice. I usually don't bring a pillow, I usually wad up my clothes or jacket or both and use that as a pillow.

You typically want to have a tent that advertises (number of people actually sleeping +1) if you're doing simple / beginner camping, so for 2 people, get a 3-4 person tent. This is so you can fit all your gear in the tent. See if you can borrow one from a friend, or if you want your own, a 3 person tent or a 4 person tent will do just fine at $50.

It's a good idea to have some way to see in the dark, so bring a flashlight, or a mini lantern, or better yet, a head lamp is super useful.

You'll want to also remember to bring trash bags and toilet paper, in addition to the things you'd normally bring for an overnight trip (change of clothes, toothbrush, etc). Bring warmer clothes than you think you need, too - just in case. I can't count the number of times I've been camping, and thinking "Oh, it's only going to get down to 50 tonight", and because I'm far away from the city that the forecast was for, it actually gets down to 30 and I'm cold. Bring a jacket, bonus points for water-proof (in case it rains). Also, grab a small first aid kit (some bandaids, gauze, travel size hand sanitizer, neosporin, and a compression wrap should be able to handle most of what you'd need).

Bring water - especially if you don't know if there'll be potable water at the campsite. Just grab one of these things at the store is the easiest way. Bring a couple of disposable plates and some plastic cups.

Bring a folding chair! Don't bring anything that plays music! (annoys other campers).

For making food, I wouldn't bother with buying a stove or anything - just bring some charcoal and make a camp fire, and do "pocket dinners" or "hobo packs" - a great way to make a meal that is personalized to your tastes, and super easy. Grab some kielbasa or pre-cooked sausage, some onions, potatoes, brussel sprouts, bell peppers, mushrooms, whatever, make a big-ass sheet of aluminum foil by taking two big ass pieces of heavy duty foil and folding the edges together, dump the veggies in, wrap it up except for one end, put in about 1/4 to 1/2 cup of water, then just put it on the coals for 20 min, flipping halfway through, and then when ready, grab it with some tongs, put it on a paper plate, open it up, and eat right out of the foil. Makes clean up easy - just throw the whole thing away. For breakfast, poptarts or energy bars or bagles (toasted on the fire on a marshmallow fork!). My favorite camping breakfast, though, is hard-boiled eggs with bacon salt sprinkled on them. We boil the eggs ahead of time, but it does mean you'll have to fit them in a cooler.

At night, make sure all the food stuff is back in the car, or in a secure (bear-proof, which really mostly means racoon proof) location. Same thing with the trash - put it in the dump location, or put it in your trunk to pack it out. Before you go to bed, also fold up your camping chairs, and put them in the car, or under the picnic table, or whatever, so that they don't get the dew on them.

And lastly, but very important, remember to read all of the state, local, and federal regulations about where you'll be camping. Some places won't let you have fires, some will let you have fires only in established fire rings, some make you sign a thing and print it out and bring it with you, etc. In California, we have to have a shovel and a bucket of water. Some places, you have to sign a wildlife / "crumb-clean" pledge, some places you have to pay in advance. Most places don't want you to bring firewood because of pest infestation risks, so plan to either gather firewood at the site or buy it from the rangers if they offer it. Some places will have restrictions on where you can park and how many cars are allowed, or how many people per site, etc. Some places allow dogs; most don't (?). A lot of places have specific regulations about alcohol, and some have regulations about smoking. Just be aware of all of this ahead of time.

Hope this helps! Dunno if it's what you're looking for, but ... well, there it is!

u/HarpersGhost · 14 pointsr/TropicalWeather

Welcome! Storms are always far more "fun" to follow when you are afraid you are going to die have skin in the game.

Let's see. Sales tax relief week starts May 31. Get some lanterns like these, which are awesome. And make sure you get flood insurance. If you are renting, make sure you get rental insurance.

Good luck! Hurricanes honestly bring out the best in Floridians, so when the big one is coming, we do pull together.

u/StarOriole · 14 pointsr/AskTrollX


  • A ladder for changing lightbulbs
  • A 2- or 3-step step-stool for getting into your kitchen cabinets (your choice between super lightweight or sturdy with a latching mechanism)
  • A flashlight per floor, and maybe even a battery-operated lantern if your area is prone to power outages
  • A fire extinguisher for your kitchen (that you know how to use!)
  • A carbon monoxide detector for your bedroom (with a display, so you can tell instantly whether there's a leak or a low battery if it goes off)
  • A black-and-white multi-function printer (for Amazon return labels and photocopying all the legal documents you'll still be dealing with for a while)
  • A one-year subscription to Consumer Reports ($30) because you're going to be buying a lot of stuff and it will save you hours of research


  • A super comfy place to relax (whether that's a glider rocker for your living room or a hammock for your backyard)
  • A wake up light if your bedroom is dark
  • A swiveling aerator for your kitchen sink if you don't have a sprayer
u/oilinoilout · 2 pointsr/FulfillmentByAmazon

what about

I found 2 suppliers that make these lights and the seller just has his name on the side of the lights, now if someone just wanted to buy the lights and sell without a company name on amazon, could you sell on that businesses amazon link or would you need a new SKU and somehow get your listing higher than the businesses?

u/NurseMcStuffins · 2 pointsr/motocamping

Thank you! You are very welcome. :-)

I think it would be very doable to pack it all on your bike with room for a passenger. ;) People sometimes say you don't have to worry about weight so much with a bike doing the work, so cheaper gear is fine. They aren't exactly wrong, but weight, size, and price are all tied together. The main limiting factor is room, which makes the extra $$ for gear worth it. On top of it being good quality. Also while the weight isn't a huge thing, it does add up. My husband's sleeping pad is a decade+ old, and takes up half the room our tent does! My new one is more comfortable, lighter, and at least half the size of his rolled up.

Are the rangers iffy about burners? or just campfires? It just seems odd they wouldn't want even the tiny burner we had with us.

I LOVE our tent! I spent many hours researching tents before picking it, and it has been exactly what we want!

The lantern is an "Ultra Bright LED Lantern" It lives up to it's name and is truly Ultra bright, almost too much. BUT it's $12 bucks, and ridiculously light weight. I think a can of coke/beer is heavier.

Since I had the pics up anyways, I posted more details about our gear too.