Wednesday, May 4, 2016

Ohuhu Stainless Steel Wood Burning Stove - Review




Luke is back with a review of the Ohuhu Stainless Steel Wood Burning Stove!



Amazon Link : http://www.amazon.com/Ohuhu-Potable-Stainless-Burning-Camping/dp/B0125U36Q2

Price : $21.99

Crafted with high quality stainless steel which can stand high temperature and weight.

Pot stability - 3 arms pot support system creates a stable cooking platform and distributes heat evenly.

Free & Easy-to-get fuel - can simply use twigs, leaves, pinecones and wood as fuel.

Compact and lightweight with carrying bag [5.3" x 5.3" x 3", 400g / 14.2 oz] - can simply be tossed in a bag without worry.

Environmentally Friendly: No fuel canisters, no chemical emissions.

Camping Stove can use either firewood or solid alcohol to cooking.

With the right materials, you can have a solid fire going in less than 40 seconds.

With any stove, a wind screen will be of a value on windy days.

Pros :

It’s fairly small but holds a large amount of wood.

Carry bag will go a long way to keep soot from getting all over everything.

Burns very cleanly.  Very little smoke.  Lots of heat.

Burns to ash if you allow it to burn long enough.

No batteries to charge like some stoves.

Easy to mashup/clean

Will work with a wide range of pots

Great little stove for backpacking, emergency use and even survival

Sturdy.  No issues with stability


Cons :

Some parts to this stove are thin and you need to be careful with them.

Some small pots or cups may not work on this stove.

There is an alcohol component to this stove but to be honest, I haven’t gotten around to using it.

I wouldn’t carry this whole thing to burn alcohol in.

Excellent for backpacking, car camping, kayaking and so on.  Good build quality.

Excellent price.  It really shows you what you can get for a low price.

Water boiling with perfect conditions in less than 3 minutes




7 comments:

  1. I've had this stove for about a year now, it is always with me on any trip I never run out of fuel, I think if you cut a rectangle out of the pot holder you will get warping with heat and then not a good level fit of pot holder, the best thing to do is , get fire going with small pieces of wood, but, then switch to pieces about the size of a broom handle or a little bigger, and just long enough to fit in side ways, once the little branches are going good throw in about 5 or 6 broom handle diameter pieces and you won't have to add anymore wood until your done cooking about anything, plus depends on what type of wood your using, soft wood verses hard woods. Thanks for the review , hopemthis info helps .

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  2. was wondering if this could be used w/ charcoal briquets..wad paper up place in lower section,place 3-4 briquets in the middle section,light paper and voila mini chimney starter.no need to keep adding fuel,longer burn time to cook more than one thing.and packing 20-25 briquets in a ziploc bag isn't a whole lot of extra weight

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    Replies
    1. or perhaps the longer burning esbit cubes

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  3. This is a good review of the stove and thanks! I've been looking for a a more compact, lightweight and cost-efficient stove to replace my old one. I've been camping for some time now and I can't stop being amazed on the new stoves we have now. Although my requirements never changed when it comes to durability and affordability. When I was new at camping, I made a mistake of buying a costly stove that seemed to weigh a ton! So, today, older and wiser, I know what I should be looking out for. Here's a resource site that has the best camping stoves for us. A must see http://myoutdoorslife.com/gear/camping-and-hiking/best-camping-stoves.html

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  4. Cool website buddy I am gona suggest this to all my list of contacts.www.mycooknware.com

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  5. This is a good read i have done today so far, I am delighted to came across it. I'll be back again to check out other posts as well. 3D printed foundry patterns

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