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LiteFighter Systems Catamount 2 Cold Weather Mountaineering Tent Issued NSN

January 30, 2020 (Roswell, GA) – LiteFighter Systems, LLC. is proud to announce that the CataMount™ 2 – Cold Weather Mountaineering Tent (CM2100-OCP) has been issued NSN 8340-01-685-4246 and now available for unit orders.

CataMount™ 2 – NSN 8340-01-685-4246

CataMount™ 2 is a two-person, cold weather mountaineering tent designed as a highly stable, lightweight, ruck-able shelter made to handle ever-changing weather conditions. This tent is extremely simple to set-up and operate, is configurable to multiple mission sets, and capable of protecting soldiers during Cold Weather and Mountain Operations.

Mountain Hooch Configuration

(i.e. w/o Inner Tent)

The CataMount™ 2 has been extensively tested by Natick Labs, The US Army Cold Regions Test Center (CRTC), and used by units in Alaska, Europe, and the Northern United States.

Cantwell Glacier, Alaska

Ice Camp SARGO, Arctic Circle

Arctic Circle (73 02″06′ N, 146 44″57′ W) and floating west at 9 miles/day

The CataMount™ 2 is ideal for units who train and fight in cold weather conditions and need a proven lightweight shelter to protect their soldiers against the elements.

Multiple Ways to Order:

• NSN 8340-01-685-4246

• GSA Advantage

• Tailored Logistics Support (TLS) Program

LiteFighter.com

For more information on the CataMount™ 2 please visit us at LiteFighter.com or contact us directly at [email protected].

LiteFighter Systems, LLC is a VA Certified Service-Disabled Veteran Owned Small Business (SDVOSB) and the leading provider of lightweight, backpackable shelters to The US Military.

12 Responses to “LiteFighter Systems Catamount 2 Cold Weather Mountaineering Tent Issued NSN”

  1. TominVA says:

    Does anyone use these? I would think a pyramid tent would be much simpler, more durable (if well made) and easier to use. Especially setting up in the dark.

    • SSD says:

      They’ve sold tens of thousands of them, so yeah, the Army uses these.

      • TominVA says:

        I’m sure Army has bought quite a few. What I meant was, are they actually used? When I was at Bridgeport (early ’90s), we used the new North Face tents. Though very strong, I always wondered if they’d last even a season in the hands of the average soldier / Marine. Those shock-corded poles…I dunno, a mid design seems to me like it would be much more durable.

    • Luke says:

      I love pyramid tents but dome tents still have a lot of advantages above tree line and in exposed areas like the ones shown…anecdotally most arctic expedition tents I see are still dome or tunnel tents, assume the shorter wind profile and increased wall tension is a big part of it.

  2. Jason King says:

    8 pounds? hoo boy

    • corsair says:

      On the light-side for a winter-use 2P tent, need the heavier coatings.

      Are the rain-flys reversible or, comes with multiple colors/pattern?

      Poles extruded or, welded?

      The brow pole configuration is concerning with regards to snow loading…but, it’s been tested so, must work right?

      • Ounces matter says:

        I’ve been issued these – they are relatively HEAVY. I try to use my backpacking tent which is 3 person and less than half the weight of their two person. I don’t get why they’re still so heavy. I love the design and OCP. But, They seem to be behind the curve of the rest of the industry in terms of weight. I wish they’d work on that spec.

        • SSD says:

          Joe is a one-man wrecking crew. Everything has to be overbuilt.

          • Less ounces please. says:

            LOL. That’s great. I really do like the product. I really appreciate the build to last concept, but IMO, weight is the critical priority. I haven’t had any fatal flaws in any of my backpacking tents. My note card for the suggestion box – build it lighter and more will come.

            • SSD says:

              Lol, they built it for government contracts

            • corsair says:

              You do realize these are winter tents, right?

              Nobody ‘backpacks’ a winter tent, Joe is going to be tossing these into their vehicle, on an ahkio or, splitting up the components..like backpacking. Until there’s a technological revolution in textiles and coatings, a winter tent under 9lbs is cause for concern as there’s usually compromises in pole geometry, materials, coatings and overall durability.