This is the third Ozark Trail one man backpacking tent in the same series that I have reviewed. While not quite as light as the 43 ounce Ultra Light tent, this is best choice as a first tent for a Scout or adult wanting to try out ultralight backpacking. The tent is well made and simple to set up. All in, the package weighs a total of 3.15 pounds. Carrying the minimum amount of equipment needed to be functional, the total weight drops to 2.51 pounds. Not bad for a one man fully enclosed shelter. The tent setup is simple with a two-pole X design set of aluminum poles. The tent clips to the poles and provides a self standing structure. The sil-nylon, fully taped fly connects to the base tent with grommets and adjustable buckles to keep the fly taut. You can get by using only two stakes: one at the vestibule door and one at the back center of the tent. In stormy weather, you might want more, but two should suffice the rest of the time. The fly extends nearly to the ground to keep the water out. The fly also extends out far enough that you can keep most of your gear protected outside of the tent body. Again, compared to the 43 ounce Ultralight tent, this model has a thicker floor that is fully seam sealed and reinforced at the corners (see picture). The zippers are more robust and better suited for that younger camper (read: Scout) that might not be as gentle with a tent. The tent is long enough to hold a full sized backpacker's pad (see picture). But there is little extra room. The pad in the picture is 72 inches long and is touching the other end of the tent. There is not a lot of extra room. Overall, the pole design and the materials used make this tent usable in inclement weather (which describes nearly all of my backcountry adventures). The tent would even work as a four season shelter capable of handling a moderate snow load and strong winds. This tent is a good starting place for anyone getting into lightweights backpacking.