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Solo Stove Campfire


$149.99 $109.99
(You save $40.00)
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  • Eco-Friendly
  • WOOD BURNING
  • LIGHTWEIGHT
  • FAST & EFFICIENT
  • DURABLE

Cooking Ring

Directs heat up and towards the center of your pot for maximized efficiency. The cooking ring also acts as a windscreen while still allowing oxygen to fuel the flame. The entire cooking ring can be packed into the stove body for compact storage.

Secondary Burn

Vent holes near the top of the burn chamber allow preheated oxygen to fuel the flame resulting in a more complete combustion and a hotter fire with less smoke.

Nichrome Wire Grate

Allows oxygen to be fed directly to embers from below. This helps to burn biofuel faster and hotter while allowing spent ash to fall out of the process.

Ash Pan

Catches loose ash and prevents it from clogging vital airflow. The ash pan also acts as a heat shield and prevents your stove from scorching the ground beneath it.

Airflow

Rising hot air, and the absence of oxygen created by the combustion process, pulls air through the bottom vent holes. This air movement fuels the fire at its base while also providing a boost of preheated air through the vent holes at the top of the burn chamber.

Designed with a double wall, the Solo Stove Campfire is a natural convection inverted downgas gasifer stove. The air intake holes on the bottom of the stove channels air to the bottom of the fire while at the same time, channels warm air up between the walls of the stove. This burst of preheated oxygen feeding back into the firebox through the smaller holes at the top of the stove causes a secondary combustion. This allows the fire to burn more complete which is why there is very little smoke during full burn. A more efficient burn also means you'll use much less wood compared to an open camp fire. The Solo Stove Campfire doesn't just burn wood. It actually cooks the smoke out of the wood and then burns the smoke not once, but twice!

The Solo Stove Campfire also features a heat shield between the ash pan and the bottom of the stove. This heat shield protects the ground under the stove from scorching.The cooking ring's angled lip also increases efficiency by directing heat towards your pot minimizing heat loss. It also acts as a windshield while still allowing oxygen to flow inward. The Solo Stove Campfire is indeed one of the most efficient wood burning stoves you'll ever own.

What pot works best with the Solo Stove Campfire?

Our Solo Stove 2 Pot Set is the companion pot set for the Solo Stove Campfire. The stove nests inside the pot set for compact storage.

What other accessories work with the Solo Stove Campfire?

The Solo Stove Tripod, 3 Pot Set and Firesteel all work great with the Solo Stove Campfire.

How many people can the Solo Stove Campfire cook for?

This depends on what you’re cooking but generally, the Solo Stove Campfire is a great stove for 4+ people.

What’s the difference between the Solo Stove Lite, Titan and Campfire?

Aside from weight and portability the main difference is size. The Solo Stove Lite is good for 1-2 people, the Titan is good for 2-4 people and the larger Campfire works great for groups of 4+ people.

What wood types do you recommend using as fuel?

Any dry twigs, pinecones or leaves will burn but for optimum efficiency we recommend dry hard woods. Hardwoods such as birch, maple, hickory and oak will burn longer than softwoods.

Is the Solo Stove Campfire airplane friendly?

Yes! Solo Stoves, unlike most canister fuel burning stoves, can be carried on or checked in at the airport.

How do I clean and store my stove?

After your stove is cool, a quick shake will get rid of any remaining ashes left in your stove. Place it in its stuff sack and keep it in a cool and dry place when not in use. It’s that easy!

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Product Specs


Packed size:
Height 6.7 inches, Width 7 inches
Assembled size:
Height 9.25 inches, Width 7 inches
Weight:
2.2 lbs
Materials:
304 stainless steel, nichrome wire
Fuel:
sticks, twigs, pine cones and other biomass
Boil time:
2-4 mins (32 fl oz of water)

Frequently Asked Questions


Reviews Write Review


  1. Campfire size perfect for larger groups! 5 Star Review

    I've bought every stove and am awaiting the Bonfire, which I can't wait to try! They have thoroughly impressed me with how well they are built and perform. Once we had such a bad storm when we were camping we absolutely could not keep a fire going, we huddled around the Titan sized stove and it really helped us to enjoy our time out there. It wasn't very large but still made a big improvement to our mood. We just received the new much larger stove, Campfire, and it is so great. Puts out a lot of heat, it easily holds our Lodge Cast Iron pots, and burns so efficiently. It really is an amazing stove and I'm very happy I purchased them. I finally lucked out and was able to save money on my purchase with the sale during the holidays so be sure to get yours as well. You won't be disappointed.

    Posted by

  2. Best stove out there 5 Star Review

    I've had this for over a year now and it never disappoints. I have the original Solo for quick trips but
    this one is worth carrying. Unbelievable heat, easy to light, solid construction. When if hits the proper operating temps, it is truly a sight to see. I've cooked 6 quarts of chili off this with twigs and larger branches. Using "Old man's beard" as kindling. If you are fortunate to have some birch bark, all the better.

    Posted by

  3. PAPA BEAR OF SOLO STOVES 4 Star Review

    I have the original SOLO stove and the SOLO Titian stove, they both are outstanding and have their specific purposes.(you can read my reviews on each) But if you're cooking for a number of people, this is the size you want. The Campfire stove is well machined and is put together with some very well placed and quality spot welds. The secondary combustion, double wall construction is the feature that takes this wood burner and turns it into a raging forest fire in a can. You're going to be surprised on just how fast this stove boils .75 gallon of water. One other thing I like to do with the stove is after I'm done cooking with it, I place additional sticks vertically in the fire chamber and have this nice controlled ambient fireplace during the meal.
    There are 2 things that i would change on the Campfire stove. The three points of the pot holders on top of the stove are a little tippy. if you are cooking items that need stirring or flipping it gets a little hairy, it would be much more stable if they added one more holder, so there would be 4 points of contact on your pot or pan. the other issue is, i think there should an optional Stabilizer tripod for the base as its hard to get the the stove perfectly level and secured when cooking. and you want it as level and stable as you can get when you have over 6 pounds of hot food, or boiling water on top of a hot wood fire.
    over all i am very pleased with the Campfire and would highly recommend this stove for car camping, base camp, or the perfect stove for survival situations with a family.

    Posted by

  4. The next gen camp stove 4 Star Review

    I own all three versions of the Solo Stove and love them all. As the product continues to grow, I noticed that the three prong cooktop becomes less desirable. I would like to see the top changed to balance larger pots/pans. Other than that, this product is an ideal camping/survival stove for larger groups and families. I highly recommend this product and am excited to see what Solo Stove does next.

    Posted by

  5. It is amazing the difference just a little more support surface area ... 4 Star Review

    A very solid product from Solo Stove. This one will go in the popup camper for using on camping trips as it is definitely too big for a backpacking trip. Only giving 4 stars as having a couple more support tabs on the top would provide for a much more stable feeling when a pot is sitting on the top. It is amazing the difference just a little more support surface area would provide.This thing can really get a flame going! The packaging was top notch.

    Posted by

  6. It is a blast to use! 4 Star Review

    I own the original Solo Stove and love it. The Solo Stove Campfire is the perfect wood burning camping/survival stove for families. It is a solid product from Solo Stove and it will probably last a life time. This one will go with us when car camping or taking the RV. Only giving 4 stars due to the lack of stability when setting a pot on the stove. It takes much less wood than you would think to cook with this stove and most of the videos seem to show the user adding way too much. The packaging was top notch. It was delivered as promised. This thing is way more than just a stove, it is a blast to use!

    Posted by

  7. It takes some learning, temperature control, to cook well with it 4 Star Review

    The stove is fine. Tried to make pancakes with it and a Lodge cast iron skillet. Burned outside and raw inside. My fault. 3 lessons learned:
    1) Set the stove up on absolutely flat ground. The cooking oil will not cover all the bottom of the pan if you don't.
    2) The stove runs too hot to cook pancakes if full of fuel. If there are flames lapping the sides of your skillet, the pancakes will burn. Start the stove as advertised, then slowly feed it twigs to keep the flames barely touching the bottom of the pan.
    3) For those of us spoiled by precisely controlled electric stoves with diamondware non-stick skillets, we are going to need to flip the pancakes more than once, depending on the imprecise temperature of the solo stove, every 30 seconds or so. It is going to be more of an art and less of a timed industry.
    I'm going to try Dutch oven sour dough bread this weekend. Wish me luck and learning.

    Posted by

  8. Great little stove 4 Star Review

    I really like the Soli Campfire a lot. I'd never used a camp stove before, but I liked the fact that this one is supposed to burn the smoke too, producing a better, and I'd assume less smoky, fire.

    This is where I had to ding one star. It's really smoky when you burn wood in it. I don't know if the smoke is being burned or not, but I. An tell you that there is still plenty billowing out of the stove and blackening the bottom and sides of my pots and pans. The other reason for the ding is that the three little tabs on the cooking ring that you invert are just that--little. And a little flimsy. I use. 7.5" enamel pit to heat water and a 10" cast iron skillet for eggs on a regular basis. You have to be really careful to get the pans centered, as there's not a lot of margin for error.

    I ended up with eggs in the grass one morning, as the stove was slightly unlevel, and I ever so slightly bumped the skillet.

    I know, I know, operator error, but if they made the tabs just slightly longer/wider, one wouldn't have to be quite so perfectly careful when one is bumbling around at 5 in the morning in the dark in the wilderness before one has had coffee!

    That's the only negative though. It does what it's intended to do, and burns a nice, hot little fire. I use it every morning to heat water for coffee, regularly for eggs and toast, and sautéed some garlic and onions and added quinoa, water, salmon and fresh tomatoes at the end for a tasty dish! This was over the alcohol burner, and it used an entire canister and a little more. The burner seems to give about 15 minutes of fire.

    I'll do a full review of the Solo alcohol burner and the Solo wind screen separately.

    I don't know that I'd bother with the two smaller versions of the Solo stove unless you are a die-hard backpacker and space & weight is super crucial to you.

    I find that a fairly full stove full of twigs and kindling burns only long enough to heat enough water for 3 large mugs of coffee. A smaller stove would require a lot more feeding the fire, it would seem.

    Also, you have to break the twigs into pretty small pieces to get them all the way into the stove without sticking it and potentially allowing embers to escape. The smaller ones would require really teensy twigs, and twigs get to a point where it's really hard to break them by hand into such small pieces.

    If you use the alcohol burner, your stove (and your pots and pans!) will stay the beautiful stainless steel color your stove is when it arrives. But, an alcohol fire doesn't burn nearly as hot, which is actually preferable for things like quinoa or rice that you may want to simmer. The wood fire will turn the stove's cooking ring a sooty black, and you can never shake all the ashes out of the bottom, but it produces a nice, hot fire!

    Overall, I like it and would recommend the Solo Campfire Stove. Oh--it's about the size of a gallon paint can, just slightly shorter

    Posted by

  9. Great little stove 4 Star Review

    I really like the Soli Campfire a lot. I'd never used a camp stove before, but I liked the fact that this one is supposed to burn the smoke too, producing a better, and I'd assume less smoky, fire.

    This is where I had to ding one star. It's really smoky when you burn wood in it. I don't know if the smoke is being burned or not, but I. An tell you that there is still plenty billowing out of the stove and blackening the bottom and sides of my pots and pans. The other reason for the ding is that the three little tabs on the cooking ring that you invert are just that--little. And a little flimsy. I use. 7.5" enamel pit to heat water and a 10" cast iron skillet for eggs on a regular basis. You have to be really careful to get the pans centered, as there's not a lot of margin for error.

    I ended up with eggs in the grass one morning, as the stove was slightly unlevel, and I ever so slightly bumped the skillet.

    I know, I know, operator error, but if they made the tabs just slightly longer/wider, one wouldn't have to be quite so perfectly careful when one is bumbling around at 5 in the morning in the dark in the wilderness before one has had coffee!

    That's the only negative though. It does what it's intended to do, and burns a nice, hot little fire. I use it every morning to heat water for coffee, regularly for eggs and toast, and sautéed some garlic and onions and added quinoa, water, salmon and fresh tomatoes at the end for a tasty dish! This was over the alcohol burner, and it used an entire canister and a little more. The burner seems to give about 15 minutes of fire.

    I'll do a full review of the Solo alcohol burner and the Solo wind screen separately.

    I don't know that I'd bother with the two smaller versions of the Solo stove unless you are a die-hard backpacker and space & weight is super crucial to you.

    I find that a fairly full stove full of twigs and kindling burns only long enough to heat enough water for 3 large mugs of coffee. A smaller stove would require a lot more feeding the fire, it would seem.

    Also, you have to break the twigs into pretty small pieces to get them all the way into the stove without sticking it and potentially allowing embers to escape. The smaller ones would require really teensy twigs, and twigs get to a point where it's really hard to break them by hand into such small pieces.

    If you use the alcohol burner, your stove (and your pots and pans!) will stay the beautiful stainless steel color your stove is when it arrives. But, an alcohol fire doesn't burn nearly as hot, which is actually preferable for things like quinoa or rice that you may want to simmer. The wood fire will turn the stove's cooking ring a sooty black, and you can never shake all the ashes out of the bottom, but it produces a nice, hot fire!

    Overall, I like it and would recommend the Solo Campfire Stove. Oh--it's about the size of a gallon paint can, just slightly shorter.

    Posted by

  10. May turn your pans black 4 Star Review

    Be prepared for a lot of soot on your pan. I used this on a mountain backpacking trip and liked it, however it turned my pans very black. I was unable to get it off and was glad I had a bag to pack them in. My gas stoves are very clean to use.

    Posted by

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