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By Alexander Weaver
July 4, 2018
Our state parks do not allow camp fires so this is a nice option in that I can use alcohol or burn wood chips to cook my meals The ring near the top of the Lixada is a perfect fit for my ALOCS alcohol stove and when using it I just slide a small sheet of aluminum foil to cover the opening where wood chips are fed. This minimizes the air flow affecting the flames. The stove collapses to a small square configuration and fits nicely into a nylon pouch that comes with the unit. It takes up minimum pack space.
December 26, 2017
I'm an avid camper, and wanted to get a little more primitive. I use this on backpacking trips. I use this in conjunction with a Trangia Spirit Burner with Screwcap and boil water in the TOAKS Titanium 750ml Pot with Bail Handle The Breakdown: - It's tiny. 4.5" x 4.5" in the nylon, velcro-closure pouch and 4.25" x 3.325" out of the pouch. If you're really pedantic about weight, the pouch is .6oz, the stove is 6.8oz (both, of course, coming to 7.4oz). - Machine-stamped stainless steel. I've not come across any burrs or sharp edges. - Wood AND alcohol burning, which was the biggest selling point for me. The only downside is echoed by other reviews and is my next bullet point... - Bought this for my Trangia stove and I've had to file the circular plate as it was originally too tight a fit. I've seen videos of others using Alocs and Esbit alcohol stoves with no fitment issues, so perhaps it's only Trangia brand. - After sanding, the Trangia nests 7/8" below the top of the stove which is just a hair under the 1" sweet spot. Good enough for me! - The cute little braided aircraft cable wire keyring for the pin is plastic coated, so it's gonna stank really bad and get p. nasty if it's not replaced or removed before burning. The Bottom Line: It's damn cute. I totally considered a Ti propane stove for ease of use, but these little folding stoves are irresistible. I spent a lot of time with the Bushbox Outdoor Pocket Stove in my wishlist, but the siren call of being able to use the Lixada as a wood burning stove OR for an alcohol stove was too enticing (and I couldn't bring myself to spend so much on a teeny stove I'm gonna burn the piss out of). After watching a bunch of YouTube reviews, I'm glad I settled on the Lixada and REALLY hope it pulls it's weight during future camping trips.
By Ronnie Buck
December 19, 2017
Five star performance so why only four stars in my review? I'll answer that in a moment but first let me start by saying this is a great design. It is extremely easy to feed the fire with it's open side, it's low and wide so it provides a very stable base and you could easily cook with a large cast iron skillet on it but it also handles small single serving size containers like cups or camp pots. It does require a little more in the way of sticks to burn over a cylinder designed stove but, you build up a larger bed of coals and if you're cooking for a prolonged period (such as for 3 or more people or you're actually cooking food plus boiling water for coffee, you may actually conserve fuel over time and cook faster because of it's size. Tonight was the first time I've used this stove and I was really impressed with it. There was a decent breeze with gusts hitting 12 to 15 MPH and the wind screen design performed wonderfully. I also like how it stacks together into a flat bag that compresses to 3 3/4" x 7 1/4" x 1/2" thick, so that packs much better than a cylinder stove without the hassle of finding the right combination of cook kit and stove that nests together. The height of the stove also allows for an alcohol burner to slide under it if you needed to do so after a hard rain where everything is wet and you just don't feel like fighting with the elements to get a fire going to cook on. So, five star performance all the way but I'm only giving it four stars because... Lixada needs to offer this in titanium. This is an awesome design and a total winner in my book. My new "go to" wood stove, without a doubt. UPDATE: After using it several times I've discovered it's pretty versatile. You can build a small fire up in the point if you're cooking or boiling water with a single serving size cup or pot and the fuel consumption is about the same as a small rocket stove. But where is really shines is when you're using larger pans. That's almost 4 pounds of chicken in a 12" pan that weighs almost 5 pounds and I used a glass lid that weighs another 3 pounds. As you can see from the picture, this stove had no problem with the size or the weight. That means you can boil 1.5 gallons or more of water at a time if needed. And yes, dinner tasted as good as it looks. Love this stove!
November 16, 2017
This is a great! little stove. It is very small, but it does what it is supposed to do. Doubles as a stand and shroud for an alcohol burner and functions great to channel the heat from a stick fire into the cooking pot. This thing really doesn't require much wood to make a VERY hot fire. Thermo was registering over 700 degrees inside the stove when loaded. The stainless steel has held up very well through many hot fires. I made one slight modification by installing some rails for the pot to rest on. This got the pot up higher away from the flame for a better burn and also allowed more oxygen into the fire and around the pot. Overall a great little stove for the price and an excellent addition to the emergency bag or as a hiking stove. If there are a handful of small sticks available, then you have free cooking fuel for hours. Usually bring water to a boil in about 7 minutes.
By John Green
July 5, 2017
This is a tiny camping pot holder that takes up very little space in the pack, but is a good size when assembled. I find that it is easy to assemble (once you figure it out), with good materials. It takes a bit of practice, but this stove is really an ingenious design. Two large plates connect via a slit and slot design, and then dual crossbars create a very stiff platform that will easily hold your cooking or coffee pot. There is really only one way it will put together; it took me a couple of tries before I figured it out. Some design notes: + The entire set is made of good quality stainless steel, and the slots are precisely set so that the cross bars slide in easily and the entire thing holds together. It assembles and disassembles in seconds. + I like the addition of the air holes at the bottom, which allow a fire to breathe. + It is very light weight; the entire thing (including carrying bag) is only 6.6 oz by my measurement. The only thing to note is that it is fairly small when assembled. The biggest end is only 7 inches across. This is strictly designed for a very small fire, although you could site it in the middle of a larger area. Summary: A nice portable camp top that won't weigh you down. Highly recommended. Please note that I received this free of charge, so I could review it.
By gerri boggs
June 28, 2017
i bought this in preparation for a motorcycle trip. Things must be compact, light weight, and must work, or it is wasted space. I always try out products at home before I include them in my packing list. This little guy folds down into a pouch about the size of a small slice of bread. Easily assembles for both wood, or alcohol burner. The size will fool you, I had no trouble starting a fire in it, and literally cooked with twigs. Your pot/pan fits nicely on top, and after burning enough wood/bark to get a little bed of coals, had water boiling in about 4 minutes. There was no warping, the stove cooled quickly after the fire was out, and folded right up for packing. This takes up no room, it's almost an after thought of where to put it. Would fit in your jeans back pocket. If you camp on motorcycle, or backpack, anything where weight and size are an issue, this is for you.
By Unhappy Gardener
March 23, 2017
It seems nice enough - I've only used it once. I knocked a star off because it had this blue plastic film on some of the metal panels which was a nuisance to remove. It came with a nice nylon pouch, a cable retainer (to avoid losing the assembly pin), and a sheet of sandpaper (which I presume is to enlarge the hole in the panel that holds the alcohol stove, if your stove doesn't fit). My Esbit alcohol stove fit nicely with no modification needed to the Lixada stand. I live at about 750 feet above sea level, my alcohol stove brought 24 oz. of cold tap water to a boil in about 12 minutes. It's OK.
June 4, 2018
April 10, 2018
April 6, 2018
January 4, 2018
October 29, 2017
By scott vanwhy
October 29, 2017
October 18, 2017
October 18, 2017
This works for what I needed and is a third of the cost of similar stoves. I ordered a second one. I needed the size and the weight to be compatible with small emergency kits and fit a small 2-cup on top. Any small stove of this type takes a fairly large fuel supply to heat water, but that is what I expected. It is the compact size and weight that impressed me and the ease of assembly.
October 16, 2017
Smaller than expected, it's a pleasant surprise. If you want a good little steady spot to set a pan on within your fire, this is a great choice. This is a PORTABLE solution, do not think this is a huge luxury class fire-pit wood oven. It's just a convenient solution to easily have a pan propped up in a wood fire. Best used in a bug out bag because weight and size are very low and simple to use in a pinch.
July 21, 2017
By Peter White
July 19, 2017
I love the design. However if using dry twigs, it take at least 3 fill ups of the stove to get 16 ounces of water to start to boil. A great emergency stove, but not an every meal stove unless you don't mind waiting 20 to 30 minutes to boil water or start to cook on. The twigs burn quickly. you have to refill the stove every 2 to 3 minutes to keep the flames up.
By Stephen Ferrell
June 27, 2017
June 6, 2017
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