Secure your tent with our range of tent pegs, guyline, sealants and other tent accessories from high-quality brands such as Vargo, Big Agnes, and Easton.    

In case of an emergency during your trip, we have solar proof spray, pole repair equipment, and seam sealant. If it’s time to upgrade your tent, check out our tent category for a selection of quality tents. 

Looking for something to carry your tent pegs and other tent accessories in? We have a range of lightweight daypacks and durable lumbar packs in our bag category to see you through any expedition. 

For helpful guidance and information on all things outdoor adventures and camping read our useful blogs:

>How to pitch your tent in the wind

>The 10 benefits of camping and how to do it right

>How to seam seal your tent



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Helpful Guides




Frequently Asked Questions

What are the best tent pegs to use?

The terrain type and the type of tent you own will determine what kind of tent pegs is best suited for you. The following are some types of tent pegs that you might need:

1. Aluminum Tent Pegs: Aluminum tent pegs are commonly used in moderate weather conditions because they are lightweight, durable, and quickly sink into the ground.

2. Steel Tent Pegs: Steel tent pegs are much more durable compared to aluminium pegs, perfect for use on tougher grounds and in heavier tents.

3. Titanium Tent Pegs: Titanium tent pegs may be light, easy to carry, and durable, so it is commonly used when camping on rough terrains. Hence, they are one of the most expensive types of tent pegs.

4. V-Shaped Tent Pegs: V-shaped tent pegs are commonly used on deserts or beaches since they give an additional grip in soft or sandy soils.

5. Y-Shaped Tent Pegs: Y-shaped tent pegs are usually placed on rough and rocky grounds because it is designed to bring additional stability. Furthermore, they are also ideal to be used during windy conditions to secure the placement of the guy lines.

6. Screw Tent Pegs: Screw tent pegs are to be used on rocky soils since it is made to be screwed into the ground.

Take note of the weather conditions, the type of ground you will be setting up your tent on, and your tent's weight when purchasing tent pegs. Always be ready by bringing additional tent pegs, so you don't have to worry if your tent pegs get damaged or lost during your camping adventure.

What can I use instead of tent pegs?

If you happen to have a tent but don't have tent pegs yet, there's no need to fret, as there are several alternatives you can use instead:

1. Rocks: Since rocks can be seen almost anywhere outdoors, you can use large and heavy rocks to hold your tent down.

2. Logs or branches: Long sticks or logs can also be used to keep your tent down by placing them on the side of your tent and tying it down using a rope or a cord.

3. Sandbags: You may bring a sandbag and then fill it up later with sand or any heavy item to keep the tent down as you place the sandbags on the corners of your tent.

4. Water bottles: You can fill empty bottles with dirt or sand and tie them around the tent's corners to serve as alternative tent pegs.

5. Bungee cords: Bungee cords or elastic straps are great alternatives to tent pegs. You can attach your tent to bushes, trees, or rocks with the use of your bungee cords.

6. Trekking poles: You can place your trekking poles at a specific angle that will keep your tent down. Once it is done, tie your tent to the trekking poles securely.

7. Snow stakes: During the winter season, snow stakes are an excellent replacement for tent pegs whenever you are camping, and there is snow on the ground.

The safety and stability of your tent should always be your top priority when the tent needs to be set up. When looking for tent pegs alternatives, be mindful and show your love for our planet by avoiding any items that can harm or damage the environment and wildlife.

Are plastic or metal tent pegs better?

Whether you use metal or plastic tent pegs, both have pros and cons. These pros and cons will vary based on your needs, circumstances, and preference.

Metal tent pegs are much more durable and stronger compared to plastic tent pegs. It is unusual for them to snap easily in strong winds or heavy rains, and they can also be used on various ground types. Consequently, metal tent pegs are challenging to carry if you plan to bring lots of them as it is heavy.

Plastic tent pegs are easy to transport because they are lightweight, so campers who prefer packing light will definitely pick plastic tent pegs over metal tent pegs. Unlike metal tent pegs, they don't get rust and are not likely to cause damage to your tent when you step on them unintentionally. However, they are not that strong and durable and may not be effective in rocky or tough soils.

Your preferences and camping needs are crucial factors in what tent pegs you should be using. For example, plastic tent pegs are ideal if you don't need many tent pegs or when the ground is soft. In contrast, if you are camping on more rigid or rocky soils, metal pegs are the best to use as they are more durable. Just to be safe, it is better to bring both types of tent pegs when you go camping so you can select and switch the right ones depending on your circumstances.