I recently purchased the Alpine Design Hiker Biker II one man tent for $27.99 and had a chance to break it in this weekend. The main tent has a "bathtub" floor and bug netting for walls. It's not no see um netting which is on the door, but it works. It also comes with a rain fly for add protection from the elements. The tent over all is light and sturdy. I was able to sleep comfortably in side, but there is very little head room for sitting, the tent is not designed for some one over 5'8". I read several reviews (non of them good), before buying this particular tent, and it seemed everyone had the same complaint; They all got wet! The first rule with any new tent is seam seal and water proof before using it. And not just the rain fly, water proof and seem seal the floor as well, the point is to stay dry after all. This should be done immediately with any tent whether it cost $25 or $400. I spent the weekend camping in mixed weather conditions, properly preparing this tent paid off. It rained pretty hard Friday night and not a drop made it into the tent. This tent also ventilates very well which was another complaint with the original Alpine Design Hiker Biker. I think the improved design of the Hiker Biker II has a lot to do with this. I did not experience any issues with condensation. As with all tents a good ground cloth is also essential. You can use plastic, Tyvec or a tarp to protect the bottom of the tent. There are a few things that I would recommend upgrading if you decide to purchase the Hiker Biker II. First -Stakes: The stakes supplied are cheap steel, replace these with aluminum or titanium to cut down weight. Second - Guy-Lines: replace the guy-lines with something a little easier to see. Boy Scouts don't always watch where they are walking, and quite a few tripped over the guy-lines of my tent. I tied various colored ribbon to the guy-lines and the scouts still managed to trip on the lines. Three - Zipper Pulls: The zippers are a little tough when closing the door. The D-Ring holding the Zipper Tab to the zipper opened up. I had my leather-man so it was easy to fix. But I would replace the pulls with something a little stronger. Finally four - Tent Poles: The tent comes with to very thin fiberglass poles, and biggest compliant about this tent has been the poles breaking, especially during late fall and early spring. I can see this happening with the poles that have been supplied. I luckily didn't break mine. I would recommend replacing them with aluminum or titanium. There are sites like Tentpole Technologies that you can purchase replacements from. I know that it may seem crazy to spend money upgrading a $30 tent, but I believe that the Alpine Design Hiker Biker II tent will last a good long time with a few upgrades and proper care. Sorry no photos from this weekend, I pulled the camera out and set it aside to back in my pack, and left it sitting on the table.