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Evernew Titanium Pot 1.3L Review

Evernew Titanium Pot
Evernew Titanium Pot

Ultralight Titanium Camping Pots

I use an Evernew Titanium Pot (1.3 L) for melting snow for winter hiking and camping. It only weighs 4.8 oz, which is pretty respectable for a winter cook pot. It’s a little larger than the 900 ml Evernew Titanium Pasta Pot (Medium) that I normally use for 3 season backpacking.

The Evernew has built-in insulated handles that fold in around its base for easy storage and they make the stove easy to handle when you need to melt snow for an hour or more using a white gas stove (blowtorch.) The pot itself has a small pour spout on its upper lip that makes it easy to fill water bottles or an insulated mug without spilling boiling water all over yourself. Plus with 1.3 liters of capacity, the Evernew and its top are large enough to fit my MSR Whisperlite Stove, fuel pump, windscreen, and base, compressing down into one compact unit in my winter pack.

Evernew Titanium Cooking Pot for Camping
Evernew Titanium Cooking Pot for Camping

Despite costing a premium, I’ve always preferred uncoated Titanium pots over aluminum or steel ones since they’re the lightest weight available and all I ever do is boil water. Titanium is fast to heat up and fairly durable making it a good lightweight option for camping cookware. However, you need to be careful not to burn the bottom, especially in winter, by making sure that the contents are not touching the bottom of the pot, including ice and chunks of snow. Otherwise, you can burn or melt a hole in the pot.

Disclosure: The author owns this product and purchased it using their own funds.

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  1. I got the .9 liter REI branded Evernew, uncoated, and like it much more than Snowpeak – the lid fits tight enough that you can pour or strain with it. Snowpeak has frypan lids that sit loosely, and that extra handle doesn't help.

  2. I've used one of these for over 10 years, but still can't really fry in it without working very had not burn food in it. But it is the "heart" of my Kitchen and being as I want every item in my pack to have multiple uses this one has easily filled out that requirement, from digging "Cat Holes" to Melting Snow, to frying small cut up pieces of Trout, to Collecting Berries, catching rain water, catching drips in a leaking tent, to bailing out a canoe, and the added benefit of having Handles which saves me the weight and loss of space of having to carry an "Extra" Pot Handle makes this an "A" number one item in my pack…

  3. I just bought the same pot with a non-stick finish, re-labelled with the REI brand, for cooking, mainly in winter. Easy clean up with paper towels or pita bread.

  4. Hi,

    I was looking for something to bake bread in when backpacking/camping. I had decided on the Evernew 1.3 but was hesitant to buy it as some other reviews said it was quite flimsy and dented easily (even with simple acts like shoving it into their backpacks) which scared me as my Snowpeak Trek 900 is pretty sturdy. I like the wider base and pouring spout. Thanks for this review.

  5. HI,
    I read that food burns easily in titanium pots. Do you find it to be the case?
    Thank you.

  6. Alina, from VDF?..Lols,,anyway, I bought the Pot when it first came on the market and had quite a bit of trouble keeping things from burning, like Oatmeal, Eggs, anything that was not suspended in at least a 1/8th inch of fluid or on top of a layer of fluid like PAM or Olive Oil which I had to reapply a number of times. I found it very difficult to control the heat and had to keep a constant eye on fish or any kind of meat..It works great for “browning” meat for a stew… I even tried one of the Old infuser or insulating mats from my 1973 SEVA 123R under it, it helped a bit but not much. The Frying pan version I took on one trip and retired. I have not tried one of the newer Coated versions and do not know anyone who has..So I keep it only for trips where I will be mostly boiling water. For solo fishing trips I bring a cheap Walmart coated six inch fry pan and canabalize a lid from one of my other older retired cooking sets to fit on top of it…..hope this helps.

  7. I just bought this pot and have used it a few times now in the backcountry. It’s probably just me being an idiot, but in using the provided spout I’m having a hard time pouring water out of this pot without spilling it everywhere. I get the water into my cup, sure, but not without it spilling elsewhere as well. Does anyone have any tips on how to avoid this spilling?

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