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Home of Jack Kirkham's Original Canvas Tent Designs Established 1961 - Salt Lake City, Utah | All Tents Ship with a $50 Flat Rate Home of Jack Kirkham's Original Canvas Tent Designs - Salt Lake City, Utah - Since 1961 | All Tents Ship with a $50 Flat Rate
WINNERWELL® NOMAD - LARGE
WINNERWELL® NOMAD - LARGE
WINNERWELL® NOMAD - LARGE
WINNERWELL® NOMAD - LARGE
WINNERWELL® NOMAD - LARGE
WINNERWELL® NOMAD - LARGE

WINNERWELL® NOMAD - LARGE

$399.00

The larger version of the best selling Nomad Stove, the Winnerwell Nomad Large features a rectangular firebox with a large door window, nesting 4-leg design, and quickly deploys to heat small spaces. Made with quality 304 stainless steel, the Nomad Large is an excellent heating and cooking solution in compatible canvas tents and other other recreational shelters. The 4-leg design gives the Nomad a smaller footprint than the Woodlanders, making it a good option for small spaces where a fireproof hearth area is used to reduce required clearances.

Features/Specs:

  • Precision-crafted in 304 Stainless Steel that is highly resistant to rust and corrosion (1/8” thick cooktop material, 1/16” thick body material)
  • Includes 1 stove body, 1 airflow controller pipe, 4 sections of straight chimney pipe (3.5” diameter, 17” length), 1 spark arrestor, and 1 ash scraper
  • Weight: 34 pounds
  • Packed Dimensions/Stove Body Dimensions: 18” x 9.8” x 9.8”
  • Assemble Dimensions: 20” x 25” x 108” (108” indicates total height from the ground to the spark arrestor)
  • Footprint Dimensions: 20” x 18”
  • Firebox Capacity: Approx. 1500 cubic inches (18” stove body depth nicely accommodates split wood)
  • Fuel Type: dry, seasoned wood only (not intended for coal burning)
  • Door features an air-control damper and a glass window for fire management and ambiance
  • Level side shelves lend cooking versatility and double as a carry handle
  • Highly portable- Nesting legs and shelves fold flat to the stove body; 5 pipe sections, spark arrestor, and an ash scraper stow inside the stove body
  • Wide 4-leg design helps keep the stove stable on uneven surfaces
  • Compatible with Large Size and 3.5” Winnerwell Stove Accessories
  • Certifications: N/A (This is a recreational wood burning stove not intended for residential use)

 

Materials: Made entirely from 304 stainless steel, using 1/8” thick material for the cooktop and 1/16” thick material for the body, Winnerwell stoves are unique in the world of portable wood burning stoves. Good quality stainless steel lends several distinct advantages: It does not rust or corrode—a huge advantage in harsh outdoor environments; It can functionally withstand higher temperatures than mild steel, allowing thinner material to be used on the stove body which significantly reduces weight, ultimately making the stove more portable; And lastly, after the first burn, the stainless steel starts to take on a very nice patina color.

Operating Tips: Efficient and proper use of a wood stove requires some patience and practice. When starting your fire, it’s important to quickly establish a hot bed of coals to initiate a strong draw of air through the stove and up the flue. Use a good amount of small tinder when starting a fire in the stove, slowly adding larger pieces of wood. Always open the door slowly to prevent smoke spillage into your tent or shelter. Never start a fire using flammable accelerates such lighter fluid. We strongly recommend operating your stove outside for the first several burns to practice your fire starting technique and optimizing burn temperature and rate using the airflow controls. It’s important that your stove burns hot enough to efficiently combust the fuel- when the stove is burning efficiently, little to no visible smoke should be exiting the chimney pipe. If the chimney is belching visible smoke, this is an indication the stove is not burning efficiently. Also avoid overloading the stove with fuel as this can create excessive heat which can warp or damage the stove. 

Accessory Recommendations: For added cooking utility, we recommend the Large Water Tank and the 3.5” Pipe Oven. The water tank is excellent for melting snow and ice for drinking water, and when the stove is burning efficiently the tank will boil water in minutes thanks to its location at the back of the cooktop and the base of the flue pipe where heat is concentrated. The 3.5” Pipe Oven is generously sized with two shelves and is ideal for biscuits, cookies, baked potatoes, and more. Using a large skillet or dutch oven on the cooktop in conjunction with the Pipe Oven provides a very functional camp kitchen set up.

Installation Recommendations: Always maintain adequate clearances when using a wood stove in a tent or shelter. We recommend at least 18-inches between the stove and any combustible material. When using a non-combustible heat shield or fireproof hearth, clearances can be reduced by half. We strongly recommend the use of a Double Wall Pipe Section and a Flashing Kit where the flue exits the tent or shelter. Always ensure the flue exits through a fireproof stove jack and the combustible materials are kept clear of the stove or flue. Whenever possible, secure the legs of the stove using tent stakes, bolts, or other adequate anchors to prevent the stove from tipping over. This is especially critical in shelters prone to movement like a trailer or boat. 

Warnings & Considerations: Never leave a wood stove burning unattended. The surface of Winnerwell Wood Stoves become extremely hot during use, always wear leather gloves and exercise caution when operating the wood stove. Careful supervision of children and pets is mandatory when operating the wood stove to prevent harm or injury. When children or pets are present, we strongly recommend the use of fence panels or a stove guard to prevent unintentional contact with the stove. Only burn clean, dry, seasoned firewood in Winnerwell Wood Stoves. Burning green wood can result in carbon monoxide which is hazardous to health as well as increase the build up of creosote in the flue pipe which can create the risk of chimney fire. Clean the flue regularly (approx. every 20 hours of burn time) to avoid excessive creosote build up which can inhibit airflow and create the risk of chimney fire. We recommend a Winnerwell Pipe Brush for cleaning the flue. User assumes responsibility for the safe use of this wood stove.

Customer Reviews

Based on 11 reviews
100%
(11)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
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E
Ed Walton

Haven’t used it yet,although had to tighten the door to achieve somewhere near air tightness.

D
DENNIS HENRY
Really Nice Stove 👍

Good quality construction. Super fast Free Shipping and No Sales Tax !!!
Great Company to buy from 👍

S
Stephen Mullen
Winnerwell Nomad Large

Did the initial burn in this stove yesterday. Used some kiln dried oak, burned hot and clean. Nice heat output, super easy to use. Great Rose color from the burn. Did a lot of Research on tent stoves, and kept going back to this one! You’ll enjoy it!

P
Peter Benz
Nomad Large - where year round camping starts!

I took a gamble based on reviews and you tube videos that I could find on the nomad large stove. I am very pleased with the stove and its functionality. I have waited to do this review so I could do it after actually using it...so many reviews are useless saying haven't used it yet. I just spent three days on the ice with my wife, 7yr old twins and our dog, fishing in northern Ontario Canada in an Otter Monster Lodge pop up tent. The coldest temperature recorded during that time was -27 degrees Celsius. The stove worked really well and kept us comfortable enough to use our summer sleeping bags with socks/pajamas on. With the right timing and a couple of big blocks of seasoned white birch I did get a three hour burn before the tent started to cool down and I needed to get out of bed to add more wood. I'd say on average to expect to have to add wood every 2 to 2.5 hours when keeping it going through the night...but really depends on what you use for fuel and what you're trying to heat as well as outside temperature. I brought some seasoned white birch with us, but also cut some dead standing cedar as well. There was a major difference in warmth and burn which I wasn't totally surprised by, but I realized if I am using this in the middle of winter, I definitely want dry seasoned hardwood to burn through the long cold nights. Ability to control air flow was reasonable with the use of the front air flow door and the stove pipe damper. There was constant adjustment through the days based on where things were with coals and wood burning, needing more heat to cook/heat water etc. The key was finding the sweet spot at bed time. I wanted it as hot as I could get without the stove top and pipe getting orange/red hot which it does if it gets going too much. I'm not sure how big of a deal that is with this stove, but burning two woodstoves full time at home, I know its not good, so I would always slow the burn back down when that happened. I did buy the water tank and oven as well but haven't tried them out yet. I think the water tank will work awesome, not sure about the oven in the winter, but will try in future. I also got the leg extensions for the stove which I think are really important to lift the height of stove up making it easier to feed wood into it and easier to cook on top of. We had nothing else with us for cooking and made spaghetti, had two fish fry's, made eggs and oatmeal, coffee, hot chocolate and hot water for doing some dishes. The stove was full with ashes after 3 days/2 nights, so having a metal tray or bucket to empty the hot ash into will be included on our next trip for sure. I bought the stove bag as well and its really nice - just wish the zipper on it was heavier duty than the one it has and some additional durability/security measures for where the stove sits would be solid improvements. The stove will also double as a sauna stove in a smaller pop up shelter for summer/fall camping trips - I just have to bend up a small piece of tin to protect the stove top opening from having water entry when dumping water on the rocks that will be in the sauna stone basket as well as protection for the glass on the stove door.

J
Jason Clarke

Very nice stove ,, quality workmanship,,, thank you.

Customer Reviews

Based on 11 reviews
100%
(11)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
E
Ed Walton

Haven’t used it yet,although had to tighten the door to achieve somewhere near air tightness.

D
DENNIS HENRY
Really Nice Stove 👍

Good quality construction. Super fast Free Shipping and No Sales Tax !!!
Great Company to buy from 👍

S
Stephen Mullen
Winnerwell Nomad Large

Did the initial burn in this stove yesterday. Used some kiln dried oak, burned hot and clean. Nice heat output, super easy to use. Great Rose color from the burn. Did a lot of Research on tent stoves, and kept going back to this one! You’ll enjoy it!

P
Peter Benz
Nomad Large - where year round camping starts!

I took a gamble based on reviews and you tube videos that I could find on the nomad large stove. I am very pleased with the stove and its functionality. I have waited to do this review so I could do it after actually using it...so many reviews are useless saying haven't used it yet. I just spent three days on the ice with my wife, 7yr old twins and our dog, fishing in northern Ontario Canada in an Otter Monster Lodge pop up tent. The coldest temperature recorded during that time was -27 degrees Celsius. The stove worked really well and kept us comfortable enough to use our summer sleeping bags with socks/pajamas on. With the right timing and a couple of big blocks of seasoned white birch I did get a three hour burn before the tent started to cool down and I needed to get out of bed to add more wood. I'd say on average to expect to have to add wood every 2 to 2.5 hours when keeping it going through the night...but really depends on what you use for fuel and what you're trying to heat as well as outside temperature. I brought some seasoned white birch with us, but also cut some dead standing cedar as well. There was a major difference in warmth and burn which I wasn't totally surprised by, but I realized if I am using this in the middle of winter, I definitely want dry seasoned hardwood to burn through the long cold nights. Ability to control air flow was reasonable with the use of the front air flow door and the stove pipe damper. There was constant adjustment through the days based on where things were with coals and wood burning, needing more heat to cook/heat water etc. The key was finding the sweet spot at bed time. I wanted it as hot as I could get without the stove top and pipe getting orange/red hot which it does if it gets going too much. I'm not sure how big of a deal that is with this stove, but burning two woodstoves full time at home, I know its not good, so I would always slow the burn back down when that happened. I did buy the water tank and oven as well but haven't tried them out yet. I think the water tank will work awesome, not sure about the oven in the winter, but will try in future. I also got the leg extensions for the stove which I think are really important to lift the height of stove up making it easier to feed wood into it and easier to cook on top of. We had nothing else with us for cooking and made spaghetti, had two fish fry's, made eggs and oatmeal, coffee, hot chocolate and hot water for doing some dishes. The stove was full with ashes after 3 days/2 nights, so having a metal tray or bucket to empty the hot ash into will be included on our next trip for sure. I bought the stove bag as well and its really nice - just wish the zipper on it was heavier duty than the one it has and some additional durability/security measures for where the stove sits would be solid improvements. The stove will also double as a sauna stove in a smaller pop up shelter for summer/fall camping trips - I just have to bend up a small piece of tin to protect the stove top opening from having water entry when dumping water on the rocks that will be in the sauna stone basket as well as protection for the glass on the stove door.

J
Jason Clarke

Very nice stove ,, quality workmanship,,, thank you.