3 Camp Cups Worth Investing In

Classic and modern mug designs for eating from and drinking with

Somehow Snow Peak's titanium camp cup has become the go-to for new outdoor enthusiasts—a gateway drug that will no doubt lead to full on nerd-level gear obsession no doubt. And while we ourselves have long exalted the benefits of Japanese titanium, there are other options out there in terms of good looking vessels for staying hydrated with and eating from. Below are three such stand outs you may not already be familiar with.

and wander DINEX Camp Cup

If you're over 35 this double-wall camp cup may bring back childhood memories, as DINEX was a big player in outdoor camp cookware a handful of decades ago. Now, Stateside, not so much. But in Japan, their classic wares are still going strong. And thanks to and wander—a perennial favorite at TF HQ, as noted many times before—you can get your hands on this insulated camp cup with carabiner. Plus it's made in USA, weighs just 2.6 ounces, and is available from Kinoko for cheap(£6).

Toaks Titanium 450ml Cup

Toaks is a lesser known outdoors brand based in California and specializing in titanium cookware designed for lightweight backpacking and camping. It's minimal, purposely built, and has a cool factor by way of the fact that not many others know the brand. Their single wall 450ml cup ($20) weighs just 2.7 ounces and is perfect for cooking with, eat from, and drink with. What else could you want?

Hydro Flask 10oz Rocks Cup

Though not named a camp cup, the stainless steel Hydro Flask Rocks Cup ($30) certainly is certianly at home at the campsite. The double-wall insulated design makes it perfect for eating from too (though don't try and cook with it!) and its textured exterior helps prevent slipping. The well-designed cup has been our go to for everything from morning coffee to evening whiskey of late—and even for just keeping water cold at our desk between adventures.

Related Reading:
A 24 Hour Effort to Summit Mount Baker
Five Best Insulated Blankets for Fall
How La Sportiva Is Navigating Climbing's Rapid Growth
How Social Media Perpetuates Cliché Photography