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Overview

About Marmot Midgard 2 Tent - 2-Person, 4-Season

Closeouts. A bomber shelter for serious storm camping and winter mountaineering adventures, Marmot's Midgard 2 tent has plentiful internal space for two adults, top cross vents that help prevent condensation and an extremely sturdy pole design.

Specs

Specs about Marmot Midgard 2 Tent - 2-Person, 4-Season

  • Seasons: 4-Season
  • Capacity: 2-Person
  • Packed weight: 8 lb. 6 oz.
  • Pack size: 9x24"
  • Peak height: 43"
  • Floor dimensions: 93x56"
  • Floor area: 38 sq.ft.
  • Bathtub floor: Yes
  • Tent floor material: 70 denier nylon with 5000mm polyurethane coating
  • Number of doors: 2
  • Number of vestibules: 2
  • Vestibule area: 10 sq.ft.
  • Number of poles: 6
  • Tent pole material: DAC® Featherlite NSL
  • Tent wall material: 40 denier nylon ripstop
  • Rain fly material: 40 denier nylon ripstop with silicone and polyurethane 1800mm coating
  • Stakes: Aluminum
  • Stuff sack: Yes
  • Recommended use: Mountaineering
  • Made in Viet Nam
  • Prop 65: This product may contain a chemical or substance known to the state of California to potentially cause reproductive harm
  • Visit our Tent Guide
  • Cannot ship to Australia
  • Cannot ship to New Zealand

Reviews

Do you own this product? Write a review and help others with their buying decisions!

4.861111 5 Overall Rating: 4.9 Based on 36 reviews

Most Helpful 5-Star Review

Verified Buyer Reviewed by Tahoe Happy from Tahoe, NV on Thursday, May 19, 2016
On opening the shipping box and inspecting the contents, my impressions are:
1. The tent is well made and the DAC poles appear to be strong enough to withstand high winds.
2. There are two different tent pegs shipped with the tent. This is a pleasant surprise: I was expecting to have to buy snow p... Read More
Your search for "" returned reviews for Marmot-Midgard-2-Tent-2-Person-4-Season Remove reviews search
  • Verified Buyer Reviewed by J from GA on Sunday, May 27, 2018
    It's a very nice tent for the money, and the tent appears to be well made. It has eight pockets to keep personal items in. The tent also has a place to hang a gear loft to keep additional items in. I have an MSR gear loft for the tent, and the MSR gear loft fits the tent perfectly. The tent has a hook to hang a lantern (either electric or candle) from, but it states on the tag not to use fire in the tent, so a candle lantern might not be the best choice. I have an electric lantern from Goal Zero, and l like Goal Zero products because they are made well. I set the tent up in the living room and everything fit together nicely! It took me two times to figure out how to assemble the tent. There could be better instructions... The tent has very brief instructions attached to the inside of the stuff sack. Also, the seams inside the tent could be taped... I believe a Thor tent footprint (Marmot) will fit the tent nicely. The tent has a bathtub style floor. I believe for the money that it's a very nice four season tent!
  • Reviewed by Jigme Sheltso from Texas on Friday, January 5, 2018
    I've read the other reviews and agree that this is a very good tent. It may be ok for two small people, but for me, 5'11', 195#, it is a one person tent. Two people of my size could fit, but no gear to speak of in the tent, and very difficult to undress/ dress. One significant concern is with the fly. I used the tent as a base for two 11 day trips to Big Bend. During the night of the second trip there was an extended period of 40 MPH wind. The plastic window of the fly became detached, and the velcro straps which hold the fly to the poles became detached from the inside of the fly (they are not sewn in place but rather attached by adhesive). This was not a serious problem, and Sierra Trading Post replaced the entire tent. If I could not have obtained a replacement, I would have had the window replaced with sewn-in fabric, and the straps sewn in place and seam sealed. By the way, I leave the tent set up during the day and cover it with a plastic tarp.UV rays can be very destructive to the tent fabric. If you intent to backpack, this is definitely your base camp tent
  • Reviewed by Jackson Long from Alaska on Friday, December 22, 2017
    This tent is the best that I have ever owned I spent three nights in it with my friend and were 100% dry every night. I would not suggest taking this and sharing it with anyone that you are not close to because your will be a bit crammed.
  • Verified Buyer Reviewed by Backpacker from New York on Thursday, November 23, 2017
    Just came back from a two night excursion to the Adirondacks in NY. When I arrived there it was already snowing, so I had to rush towards my campsite in the mountains. Three miles later, I started erecting my tent. While it has many poles, it's not hard at all and it took me about three minutes to erect. staking the tent and finalize the position took a few more minutes but that was after it was up with its cover.
    One important thing is that I highly recommend adding a footprint. it's dry and very secure. It can hold snow loads and winds. I wasn't in blizzard conditions but I'm very confident being in it.
    It's a great four season tent for a third of the price of comparable tents.
  • Reviewed by All Seasons from MA on Wednesday, November 22, 2017
    This tent is an excellent value; study, well made, and a good design with excellent totally adjustable ventilation. It really is a 4 season tent in that it is comfortable in summer as well as in winter. Also very good in cold windy rain, which is the hardest camping environment. I used it on a ten day spring sea kayaking trip in Alaska where then temps ranged from 40 deg F with blowing rain to 90 deg hot sun and I was always dry and comfortable. Everyone else got soaked and baked.
    Why only 4 stars? Well, it is heavy and bulky to pack compared to premium tents, and it is rather slow and complicated to set up. (about 12 min for one person, less for 2) The mesh fabric doesn't seem quite as durable as some other tents, and has gotten a couple small holes for no apparent reason, although these were easily repaired. Although it is technically freestanding, it really isn't because the vestibule has to be staked out. It is a little cramped for 2 people, although doable. I would not want to use it above treeline in a very strong wind because of the slow setup issue, although once up it is totally bomber. So it is not in my opinion the ideal winter camping tent because of this. But if you don't mind the weight you will have a nice bombproof sturdy shelter once it is up. And it is one of the few winter tents that works equally well in summer. I LOVE it for all season sea kayaking/canoe trips because I am always comfortable no matter the weather. Overall a very good all season tent and for the money I haven't found better.

Question & Answer

Questions about this product? Get answers from community and staff experts.

  • “ I just bought a Marmot Midgard 2 tent from STP, and the tent came with two bungee loops. I tried to incorporate the bungee loops into it's set up. However, nothing I tried worked with the bungee loops, and I actually believe the tent works better without them. What purpose do the bungee loops serve, and how do you incorporate them into the tents set up? Can you answer my question please... Thank you!”
    Asked by J from GA on 5/16/2018 9:27:15 PM
    • I've owned two of the Midgard 2 and neither had any bungee loops. When you say bungee I assume you mean a stretchy elastic material. Where are the bungee loops on your tent?
      Answered on 5/16/2018 10:19:38 PM by Jigme Sheltso from Texas
    • The bungee loops will be to hold the door open if it's like my other Marmot tents. you roll the tent door up and putting the bungee loop around the rolled up door will hold the space open.
      Answered on 7/14/2018 8:43:04 AM by Lady London from Europe
  • “I am having trouble packing up the tent can someone please give me instructions there were not instructions with the tent but I was able to set it up and take it down in my yard but I cannot pack it up.”
    Asked by Jackson Long from Alaska on 12/22/2017 6:49:33 PM
    • I'm not sure I understand your question. Poles go bag in the pole bag, stakes in the stake bag, etc. Some people fold and roll their tents, some people prefer to stuff theirs; both have their arguments.
      Answered on 2/26/2018 8:27:54 AM by QMJ from AK
  • “Hi,

    Surprisingly, the straps on the secondary poles - the ones that would pull the lower part of the poles - are not adjustable. Is this normal?

    Mine are always slack and seem to have no purpose. Am I missing something here ?

    BTW: are there any detailed instructions about this tent anywhere? The assembly instructions on the tent pouch are very basic.

    THANKS !!!
    Asked by Luc from Canada on 8/23/2017 1:27:28 AM
    • Have you figured this out yet? I am not sure I understand the question. Are you using the fly and staking out the straps? Lots of videos on YouTube of setting up this tent.
      Answered on 2/26/2018 8:23:53 AM by QMJ from AK
  • “Since a footprint for this tent is no longer available, can someone please provide the dimensions of the footprint so those of us late to this party can make our own?”
    Asked by QMJ from Alaska on 12/5/2016 1:10:22 PM
    • I'v ordered Thor 2 footprints just to have it rejected later because they're not available anymore. You can look at the dimensions for a Thor 2 and they are supposed to be the same.
      I decided to buy a Thor 3 footprint since the length is the same, and the width is about 12 inches wider. I am going to set it all up and hopefully the footprint straps will line up with the the poles and I'm going to double up the extra on the sides and sew them to match the tent. If not I'll have a footprint that is the right length and that will be a start.
      Answered on 12/5/2016 1:26:07 PM by KJ from MT
    • UPDATE 20170306 Received a Thor 2P footprint from Marmot Warranty Service today. They are back in stock!
      Answered on 3/6/2017 12:59:54 PM by QMJ from AK
    • The Thor 2 footprint is the correct size and I've decided is worth the $65 I've spent on it, but know that not all the grommet holes line up correctly for the Midgard tent. Most importantly the corner grommets line up great as do the center pole ones. It is the two side diagonal side poles that do not. Most most footprints for tents font even have the grommets, so I'm still satisfied.
      Answered on 2/25/2018 10:00:33 PM by Teresa from Wisconsin
    • Marmot redesigned the Thor 2P tent a while ago. See their website to see the new pole configuration. The footprint I ordered about a year ago fit my Midgard perfectly, including the grommet placement. You may want to contact Marmot and specify that you need the older footprint pattern.
      Answered on 2/26/2018 8:19:30 AM by QMJ from AK
  • “What is the substance it contains that could possibly cause reproductive harm?
    Where is it found - in the tent body fabric, the fly, the poles?”
    Asked by John S from The West of the US on 11/10/2016 3:06:13 AM
    • The specific reasons for the warning are not given on the product. We apologize for the inconvenience.
      Answered on 11/10/2016 10:17:27 AM by Product Specialist Greg from Sierra Trading Post
    • I am just guessing, but I would say it is the polyurethane coating or the aluminum. With the Cal. regs. most metals and a lot of the fabric coatings could over a long period of exposure cause something. I see more and more companies covering themselves with a warning.
      Answered on 11/11/2016 4:21:06 PM by KJ from MT

About Marmot

Conceived in a university dorm room by a pair of climbing buddies, Marmot Mountain Works first opened its doors in the spring of 1974 in Grand Junction, Colorado. At the time, the base of operations was a 100-year-old stone building. That same year, the first Marmot down jacket was produced specifically for an action flick called “The Eiger Sanction,” starring legendary actor Clint Eastwood. In the four decades since, Marmot has continued to engineer reliable gear that exceeds the expectations of outdoor athletes. Today, Marmot tents, backpacks, outerwear, clothing and Marmot sleeping bags are still pushing the limits in the planet’s most challenging conditions, from the summits of the world’s highest mountains to the deepest river basins.