Take the hassle and improvisation out of outdoor cookouts with the Coleman Pack-Away Portable Kitchen. Equipped with a 31.5 x 21.3-inch food prep area, this portable camp kitchen offers ample space for slicing meats and chopping vegetables. The side stand accommodates most Coleman stoves and coolers, while hanging hooks and a mesh storage shelf offer additional storage space for plates, utensils, and ingredients. To facilitate late-night cooking, a lantern hook provides a convenient place to hang a light. Setting up this portable kitchen is easy: Simply expand the aluminum frame, snap on the surfaces, and make sure the kitchen's footing is steady. When it is time to pack up, the kitchen folds up and easily fits into a single, self-contained case for easy carrying and storage. With its medium-density fiberboard top and aluminum frame, this folding camp kitchen is built to withstand years of rugged use.
Tired of prepping food on your lap, the cooler top, or a nearby log when camping? Turn to the Coleman Pack-Away kitchen, a full-size kitchen stand that stores in a compact carrying case. The kitchen--which measures 32 by 4 by 11 inches (W x H x D) when packed--includes a stable
The Pack-Away kitchen includes a prep area and an adjustable stand for your stove or cooler.
32-by-24-inch countertop for food prep, a 24-by-24-inch stand for your Coleman stove or cooler, a mesh shelf for storing utensils, and even hooks for your spoons and lantern. The Pack-Away is also built to withstand the elements, with a medium-density fiberboard top and aluminum frame. Ideal for camping, backyard BBQs, tailgating, and other outdoor events, the Pack-Away kitchen weighs 14.5 pounds and supports up to 300 pounds.
More than 100 years ago, a young man with an entrepreneurial spirit and a better idea began manufacturing lanterns in Wichita, Kansas. His name was W.C. Coleman, and the company he founded would change life in America. A man plagued with such poor vision he sometimes had to ask classmates to read aloud to him, Coleman saw a brilliant light in 1900 in a drugstore window that stopped him in his tracks. He inquired about the light inside and discovered he was able to read even the small print on a medicine bottle by the illumination. The lamps had mantles, not wicks, and were fueled by gasoline under pressure instead of coal oil. Soon afterward, Coleman started a lighting service that offered a "no light, no pay" clause--a big step forward for merchants who were burned by inferior products that rarely worked--and drew substantial interest from businesses that wanted to keep their lights on after dark.
In the ensuing years, Coleman expanded its product line well beyond lanterns. The company's current catalog is thick with products that make spending time outdoors a pleasure. There are coolers that keep food and drinks cold for days on end, comfortable airbeds that won't deflate during the night, a complete line of LED lights that last for years, powerful portable grills that cook with an authentic open-grill flame, and much, much more. Coleman has truly fashioned much of our outdoor camping experience, and expects to do so for generations to come.