There’s an enormous number of reasons the iKamper Skycamp was the most successful tent in Kickstarter history, raising over 2.3 million dollars.
From the start, it should be noted I am not selling roof top tents. This is an independent review of the iKamper Skycamp: Rocky Black Edition.
Spoiler alert: the iKamper Skycamp is incredible. It’s everything we hoped for in a roof top tent, and more. If you’re one of those people who just wants to get to the bottom of it quickly…go out and get one. You won’t regret it.
We purchased our Rocky Black Edition iKamper Skycamp through Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries on Sept. 18, 2018. Since that time, we’ve traveled all over the United States, a bit through Canada, and even deep into the interior of Mexico and all throughout the Baja Peninsula of Mexico.
I wanted to wait until we had sufficient use of our iKamper Skycamp to offer a thoughtful review. Please don’t hesitate to comment at the end of the article with any questions you have.
Why We Chose the iKamper Skycamp
We knew we wanted a family-friendly roof top tent that would be used frequently, but we sat down to intentionally make a full list of requirements. Here’s what we came up with:
- Fast deployment time
- Fast stowage time
- Sleeping capacity for at least three
- Reasonable price
- Extended durability
- Suitability for off-roading
- High level of comfort
- Available accessories
- Shipping and installation
We looked at a myriad of roof top tents online and quite a few in person, as we narrowed down our decision. Though the iKamper Skycamp wasn’t the best across all our requirements, it was the clear stand-out that scored highest overall on the priority list we created.
So we pulled the trigger, and are we ever glad we did.
Note: If you’re still in the process of searching for a roof top tent, I highly recommend you read this article I wrote on How to Choose an Overlanding Roof Top Tent Setup. if you follow my instructions in the above article, you’ll create your own priority list for what your needs are in a roof top tent. This will help you make an informed decision you’ll be happy with for years to come.
If you’re just interested in the iKamper Skycamp, then read on.
What to Expect: Specs
The Rocky Black edition iKamper Skycamp is one of the best, if not the best, family-friendly roof top tents on the market as of this writing.
The Rocky Black Edition iKamper Skycamp:
- Deploys in 45 seconds – This is unreal, but true.
- Stows in under two minutes – Also incredible, but true.
- Sleeps up to four people – three adults comfortably, or two adults and two children.
- Features a king-sized mattress.
- Has a protective texture-lined hardshell designed for overlanding.
- Locks for security.
- Has four openings (main, two windows, Skyview window).
- Openings feature a canvas cover, vinyl cover, and mesh cover.
Unless you’ve done it already, buyers often don’t realize the importance of setup and breakdown times. Believe me when I tell you this consideration is critical to a fun camping experience overall.
More practically, setup and stowage are important for those times when you need to run into town for something. Because your tent is on your vehicle, the ability to move when needed is something to be cognizant of as you make your decision about which roof top tent is right for your family.
Also note the entire iKamper Skycamp can be set up and stowed by one person. This is critical in case of an emergency. Both my wife and I have deployed and stowed our tent by ourselves before.
More interesting facts about the iKamper Skycamp:
- It will fit on most vehicles (see note below).
- The normal iKamper Skycamp weighs in at 160 pounds (72 kg). Our Rocky Black Edition adds an additional 10-15 pounds (4.5-6.8 kg). However, the newer versions of the Rocky Black now weigh the same as the gloss tents at 160 pounds (72 kg). The newer version skips the fiberglass gelcoat and applies the bedliner straight to the fiberglass. So they basically trade the weight of the gelcoat for the liner coating, which in effect allows you to have your cake and eat it, too.
- The rain fly can be rolled up when not in use, which allows for extra ventilation. This makes the Skyview window wide open, perfect for stargazing.
- The hardshell is made of fiber-reinforced plastic (FRP) and has a double layer which gives it extra insulation and strength. (Most roof top tents only have one layer on their shell.) Not only that, but the double layer has about one inch of air between the shells. This means you get insulation value built right in. Also, less heat will build up while driving with the tent on, with nearly no chance of condensation on the inside of the shell. This is why the iKamper doesn’t need a ventilation fan like so many other competitors on the market. They pretty much thought of everything in the design.
- The iKamper Skycamp floor is made of honeycomb aluminum, giving it extra strength and durability while keeping the weight of the tent down.
- The tent portion itself is made of breathable, water-resistant poly-cotton canvas. In English that means it’s more breathable, and will keep you warmer and dry. And because it’s thick, it’ll be quieter in general.
- The tent “skin” is detachable. This is important because if you are a hardcore camper like us, you can replace just the skin after a few years of abuse on the trails. Or it can be removed, serviced, and put back on. No need to get a new roof top tent. Read: thousands in savings.
- Okay, a note on “It will fit on most vehicles.” The truth is, it will. However, you’ll want to double-check before you place your order. It is more about the rack than the vehicle. This is where Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries comes in. I cannot recommend him highly enough. He’s installed these tents on practically every type of vehicle they can be installed on. If you have a question, just call him. He’s not salesy and will shoot you straight. He can be reached at 303-847-1109 via talk/text or via email at email@example.com.
Lee is the one we went through for our purchase. He was so good that we drove to Colorado just to have him install our tent and roof rack.
➡️ Keep reading: Neverending Story: Our Overlanding Jeep Build
From the mountains of Colorado, to the bayous of Louisiana, to canyons deep in the interior of Mexico, to remote beaches on the Baja Peninsula, we’ve put our iKamper Skycamp to the test–and then some.
We’ve scratched it on off-road trails, scraped it on tree branches, bumped it over huge boulders and rocky terrain, and let it bake in the scorching sun.
We’ve seriously abused it.
When it comes to weather, we’ve enjoyed sublime days, as well as endured high winds, rains, hail, and sub-freezing temperatures.
The iKamper has not let us down. Not once.
Coming in at around $4,000, the iKamper Skycamp Rocky Black Edition was a significant investment in our overlanding arsenal. But it’s one of those purchases we look back and smile about, knowing we made the right call.
When we arrive at a campsite or some off-grid location, we’re completely set up with our iKamper Skycamp in 45 seconds. If we’re using our Rhino-Rack Batwing awning, then we’re completely set up in 2.5 minutes.
Think about your current adventures and how long it takes you to set up and break down camp.
To give you an idea, at Overland Expo East 2018, we arrived in a convoy of 38 other overlanding vehicles at the campground–all at the same time. We were completely set up in about 2.5 minutes, while wrangling our one-year-old son. Others, who had high-end overlanding set ups, were still taking the covers off the tent when we were already finished, sitting in our chairs.
We opted for a few accessories, some exclusive to Altitude Industries. But we’re extremely pleased with all the items we ended up with.
We chose the following accessories:
- iKamper Skycamp annex: It only takes six minutes to set up, on average. Attaches to the iKamper Skycamp with the use of a zipper, poles, and guy ropes ($690).*
- iKamper vinyl rain canopy: Allows us to keep the front of the tent open for views and ventilation when it is raining, while keeping the interior of the tent dry ($59).
- iKamper shoe rack: Allows for the storage of shoes on your way up the ladder to the tent. This way you aren’t tracking dirt and mud into the tent on days when the weather isn’t cooperating, and your shoes are away from creepy-crawlies on the ground ($59).
- Anti-theft mounting brackets: Keeps your iKamper Skycamp locked onto your roof rack ($110).
- Altitude Industries exclusive bedding net kit: Allows you to store your bedding and pillows in the iKamper Skycamp when you are closing your tent. Yep, you don’t need to store those in the vehicle. We keep two sleeping bags (double and single) in our iKamper Skycamp at all times ($60).
- Altitude Industries exclusive LED lighting and power kit: A simple cord plugs into a 12V outlet in your vehicle and allows you to have LED lighting on the inside and outside of the iKamper Skycamp. It provides USB power as well as 12V power inside the tent ($125).
*In 2020, we sold our iKamper Skycamp annex and opted instead for the tapered extensions with doors from Rhino Rack. There were several reasons for this change.
- The iKamper Annex was awesome, but it took up a huge footprint in our load-out and was heavier than the Rhino Rack option.
- We found because we move so frequently, we weren’t using the annex as much as we thought we would.
- The Rhino Rack option is more configurable, faster to set up and take down, and we had more storage options in the Jeep rather than one big annex bag.
- Rhino Rack became one of our gear sponsors.
We’ve used every one of these accessories and they’ve all held up well to the abuse we throw at our equipment. Remember, we travel full-time. So this isn’t weekend camping we’re talking about. This is constant use and abuse.
Final Thoughts on the iKamper Skycamp
As you can tell, we love our iKamper Skycamp. We’ve enjoyed many nights in it with astounding views, in locations all over North America.
The iKamper Skycamp is comfortable and spacious. I’m a side sleeper and the mattress pad has never given me any pain. As a matter of fact, some of my best nights of sleep have been in this tent.
I mentioned this earlier, but if you’re seriously considering picking up one of these units, then do yourself a favor and contact Lee at Altitude Industries. It’s worth the drive to Colorado to have your equipment installed by someone who knows what they’re doing. Also, it’s a great part of the country to test a tent after you have it installed.
Adventure awaits! We know; we live this life on the daily.
It’s refreshing to be able to recommend a product without any “cons.” Some people might say that yes, there are “cons.” The price and the storing of the tent are the two we’ve heard most from others who’ve considered the iKamper Skycamp.
But my belief is the following:
1. You get what you pay for. Buy once, cry once. Yes, it’s more expensive than other roof top tents on the market. But find me a hardshell roof top tent that does everything the iKamper Skycamp does at a more affordable price, with the same quality build, and we’ll talk. Also when you divide the number of nights we’ve spent in our iKamper by the amount we paid, we’ve clearly made the most of our investment.
2. Storing isn’t an issue for us, as it hasn’t left the roof of our Jeep since it was installed. Having said that, I can see this would be a consideration for those not intending to leave the tent on the vehicle. In this case, at least it weighs under 175 pounds (80kg), and can be moved on and off the vehicle fairly easily. With that said, if you don’t want to offload the tent, then you don’t really need to.
We highly recommend this tent for your consideration, without reservation. Let us know if you end up getting one!
Can you tell me what roof rack you have the skycamp installed on? It looks like Rhino rack, is it on the pioneer platform? I’m planning to get the Rhino Backbone rack with pioneer platform, but want to make sure the skycamp will fit.
Hello Thach, yes, it is the Rhino Rack Pioneer Platform with the Backbone system. HOWEVER! Make sure you are intentional about your set up. Because it needs to be drilled into the hardtop, you’ll want to consider ALL placement and accessories prior to placement. Do yourself a favor and talk to Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries who is mentioned in the article. He has installed hundreds of these. Mine had to be placed a little to the passenger side and to the rear so that the awning could still be placed and fully deploy, the freedom tops could come off, and so that the gas mileage impact was reduced. There are a lot of considerations before placing the rack. All the best, Eric
It was great running into y’all yesterday (at the bookstore)! I loved your writeup (this one, plus the others I’ve read so far). I’ve put the iKamper at the top of my list. It’s size and weight are irrelevant to me at this point since it would live on my Chevy 2500 diesel. I’m thinking to put it on a bed rack (elevated to use the bed for supplies). I love the obvious option of being able to move it to a trailer should we ever go that route. I’m thinking my fuel mileage wouldn’t be affected at all being placed behind the cab of my truck (4-door version), and it weighing almost nothing in comparison to my payload capacity.
Enjoy your time in GA while traveling through!
Great meeting you too Rod. I think you’ll be really happy with that setup. We’re in the Chipley area until Sunday then we head to Orlando to take our little one to Disney. Let us know if you have any questions that aren’t answered in our articles related to the iKamper. ~ Eric
How much was your gas mileage and wind noise affected by adding the tent to your jeep??
Very little to be honest. But it had more to do with the way it was installed and the Superchips that I’m running on the Jeep. The iKamper was intentionally installed to the rear of the Freedom panels and a little to the passenger side. This minimizes the impact to the gas mileage and allows for the Batwing awning to be functional as well which sits on the drivers side. Hope that helps! ~ Eric
Good review thanks.
Just 2 questions,
1: Did you have rain coming into the side windows when the flaps were setup?
The side flaps dont look wide enough.
2: How is the awning mounted? Can it be mounted to the base of the ikamper itself?
Hey Jman, so no rain comes in the side windows for us because we use the vinyl cover on the side windows when it is raining. Our awning is mounted directly to our roof rack. I don’t think you could mount it to the iKamper itself. But that would be a great question for Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries. He’s installed hundreds of them. https://altitude-industries.com
How has the iKamper held up leaving it on your Jeep all the time? I just purchased the 4X and would like to not have to take it on and off continually but also don’t want any weather damage over the years.
Sam, great question. Please note that although we are sponsored by a lot of companies, iKamper is not one of them. Having said that, the tent has held up perfectly. No damage, no noticeable wear, and we’ve put it through the wringer. Hail, snow, sand, dust, desert heat, etc. We’ve also bounced it over some serious off road trails consistently. We’ve never taken it off since it was installed. Hope that helps. ~ E
Thank you so much for the insight, thoroughly enjoyed the article and fascinated by your ‘Jeepsy’ adventures.
I am about to take the plunge on the the Skycamp 4x but concerned about taking the tent off the roof and placing it back on when I head into the wild.
My intention is to use quick release mounts, from your experience, is the 4x easy to remove with two men and no pulley assistance?
Have you seen / had any experience with the X-Cover? Perhaps easier to offload?
Thank you in advance for you time and wisdom.
Roy, I’m really glad this article was helpful to you. The newer versions of the Skycamp are even lighter than ours. I’d say that with the quick disconnects and 4 adults, you could easily take it on and off. You could even do it with 3 people, but 4 would be ideal. Having said that, we’ve never taken it off as we travel fulltime and have no home or garage. So this information is all from what I’ve learned from others who do. If I were you, I would reach out to Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries in Denver Colorado with any questions or suggestions for taking it on and off. He’s not a salesy guy, but a fountain of knowledge when it comes to these iKampers. I’m sure he’d have some good advice for you. Hope that is helpful. ~ Eric
It’s a shame how you guys falsely advertise a product with many flaws just because they gave you one for free. Cheap Korean product with a tone of chemicals used in it that you can smell it from miles away. For canvas to be breathable it has to be 350 GSM+ where as IKamper is only 300GSM. I had one, condensation + mildew and leak after a few times I used it. Don’t mislead people.
Hi, Robert. Normally Eric responds to comments, but I’m going to take this one. First, it’s obvious that you don’t know us at all. I’m guessing you searched for “iKamper” on Google and are going to every blog that talks about iKamper and leaving negative comments. It sounds like you received a defective product, and you must’ve exhausted every other avenue of contacting the company, since you’ve taken to disparaging complete strangers.
Speaking of disparagement and libel, we did not receive our iKamper for free. In fact, we paid just shy of $6,000 for our roof top tent set up. It has been very, very good to us. Thus this positive, completely accurate review on our blog. We’re down to less than $100/night for some amazing overlanding experiences, so we feel the investment was well worth it.
We attend many events and have met several other iKamper owners, and none of them have had your experience. Having said that, the vast majority of positive experiences don’t negate your poor experience. I hope you’re able to find relief somewhere.
Please be careful with your words and accusations in the future. We haven’t done anything to deserve what you’ve said here.
I very much suspect Robert works for one of iKamper’s competeters. In my research, I’m pretty much unable to find much in the way of negative comments on iKamper products.
Well I can’t speak to where Robert is coming from. I can tell you however that I travel fulltime and have used the iKamper Skycamp Rocky Black edition as my home all throughout North America. My review stands from my personal perspective. Though we are sponsored by many companies, as of this writing iKamper is not one of them, even so I can tell you that we’ve been really pleased with the product and we have put it through every type of weather and off road trail you can imagine. Let me know if you have any questions Joe. ~ Eric
Wait, I agree with a lot of what has been said, both positive and some of the negative. I really appreciate and applauded how politely you have responded, but we have an iKamper. We like it a lot, but we certainly have aspects we feel are less than favorable and the largest being the smell.
I’m I clear on your statement that Robert’s iKamper must have been defective? I’m writing because we are curious to know if anyone else has experienced this heavy toxic chemical smell as well.
And if so what they did to mitigate it
Hi Eric and Brittany.
Thanks for the great write up. I live in Arizona where it is pretty warm most of the year. What has your experience been in warm climates with the Skycamp?
David, sorry for the delayed response. We had to make tracks from Baja to Seattle to be by my mother’s side as she was needing medical attention. So our experience in warm climates has been that it can get hot during the day with the sun beating down on the hard shell (aka not good for napping kids in extreme heat)
But at night we’ve never had a night so uncomfortable that we couldn’t all sleep well. With the two side windows open and the front window open (with the mesh screen closed) even in warmer nights there is good ventilation for the tent which allows for good sleep. Hope that answers your question. If you have any followups, hit us up! ~ Eric
I hope your mother is doing better. Thank you for the reply back.
Be safe up there.
I’ve had this on my wishlist for a while. I also have a Pioneer platform on a JKU and a Tahoe. I’m wondering how the iKamper is attached to the Pioneer platform. Great write up.
It’s a great RTT, we’ve been really happy with it. Our Jeep has the Rhino Rack Pioneer Platform with the JK Backbone system which attaches it to the vehicle. We also have it locked to our roof rack. I’d highly suggest you reach out to Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries on their website, or via Facebook. Ask Lee any questions you may have. He’s a standup guy, a straight shooter, and all around a good guy. He knows everything you’d need to know about installing it on various vehicles and could answer any questions you might have. Hope that helps. ~ Eric
Thank you for the write up it really helped me make a decision, I was wondering about the durability living in it full time, My wife and I are planning a trip down the Pan American Hwy next year. Now I just have to figure out if I can mount this on a Canopy or if it should go on the Cab of My Tundra, and what rack system. Thanks for the great info, I wish I was closer to Colorado but I’m in Virginia.
Hey Nathaniel! Glad it was of help to you. I’d still give Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries a call about his thoughts on mounting it on the canopy or cab. He’s a great guy and I’m sure will be happy to give you some thoughts. ~ Eric
Hi guys. Great write up. thank you. Kind of a weird question (I’m asking for my wife): She has to get up quite a few times to go to the loo during the night. She doesn’t want to go up and down the stairs in the dark and risk falling. Is there enough room and height to squat on a portable loo/bucket/container and pee? This is the only issue stopping us from getting one of these to replace our ground tent.
Appreciate your thoughts – Glenn
Glenn, not a weird question at all. So I had to ask my wife to answer you. Haha. So she said that conceivably there would be enough room to squat over a portable loo, but it might not be very comfortable to do so. She suggested a portable urinal built for women called a “Shewee” I’m sure you can do an Internet search for it and like items that should solve your concern. Thanks for reaching out. ~ Eric
I have been looking into family sized roof tents for a while and am so happy to have come across your blog showing extended family use of the iKamper (one of the RTTs I’m researching). We are a family of 4 – two adults and two older children and I think the tent on its own will be too small so will need the annex as well. I have two main questions:
1. How does it go weather-wise?
2. What do you do if you need to use your car for the day to sightsee? ie. how do you go packing it down etc.
Looking forward to checking out the rest of your blog.
Have an awesome day!
Hi Michelle (and family),
You will probably need an annex of sorts. It could be the iKamper Annex or another solution. We used to have the iKamper Annex, and it was great when we used it, but not as functional, easy, roomy, or adaptive as our new “annex” room which is comprised of the Rhino Rack Batwing Awning coupled with 4 of their tapered extensions with doors. We found that it is quicker to set up, and more flexible when it comes to stowing it in the vehicle. But if you are planning on being in one place for more than a couple days the iKamper Annex works fine. Now to answer your questions:
1. The iKamper does great weather wise. We’ve had it in pretty much every condition you can imagine. It can get hot up there if the sun is beating down on you, but with the windows open to the mesh, you can usually get a good cross breeze. On extremely hot days we just usually won’t set up the tent until we’re ready to call it a night. It can also get cold, but with some high quality sleeping bags it really isn’t an issue.
2. One of the biggest benefits to the iKamper is how quickly and easily it deploys and stows. It was something we considered when we made our decision. It is so easy, that we’ve even deployed it on the beach for our son to take a nap while Brittany and I hung out in our chairs enjoying the day. Then stowed it and went into town for dinner. Keep in mind this is the tent only. If you are trying to deploy and stow your tent and annex that will be a different story. The tent takes about 45 seconds for us to deploy and about a minute and a half to stow. But yes, every time you want to move your vehicle, you’ll need to take everything down you’ve set up. You can’t say, leave the annex up and come back to it.
Hope that answers your questions. If you have any follow up questions please don’t hesitate to ask! ~ Eric
Amazing Review Eric! iKamper is changing the rooftop industry! No doubt about that all. Just to leave my 2 cents, I think there is a lot of hard shell RTTs that can be set up faster than 45 seconds (Under 30 to 15 seconds).
Thank you Chris. There are many great tents out there. Like I said, I have no skin in the game, so if people find something that works better for their family, more power to them. I just know that as fulltime travelers who have abused our tent in every weather condition and across some really rough terrain that the iKamper Skycamp 4x Rocky Black edition has served our family really well! ~ E
Hi Eric, thanks for the write up and for continuing to respond to comments on the article. I own a Rhino Rack platform and a SkyCamp 2X RTT and am wanting to add a 270 degree awning to the mix, however am worried about how much I will need to offset the tent to allow it to open with the awning in place. Would you happen to have a measurement of how far you had to offset the RTT to allow the awning to be installed?
Love the RTT and the lifestyle that comes with it, but needing to investigate better shade options too.
Hello Isaak, your concern is a valid one. The placement of the tent on the roof rack and the awning must both be considered for proper function of both. I don’t have the exact measurement, but I can tell you that when our tent is open, we clear the awning by about half an inch! I would highly recommend you reach out to Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries in Colorado and ask him this question. He’s the one who set ours up and he’s installed a ton of these. Even if you don’t work with him, I’m sure he’d be happy to answer your questions. Hope that is helpful. He can be reached here: https://www.altitude-industries.com/
Also thanks for the kind words about the article and responding to comments. I do my best to get to every one of them. Sometimes it takes me a few days, but I am watching! ~ Eric
Hey Eric and Brittany,
How’s the wind noise on your setup for the Skycamp? I have an X-Cover that was previously on a truck bed rack that I moved over to an SUV recently, and while the X-Cover was awesome for the truck bed setup, the wind noise when mounted on my roof is out of control (as in, my wife and I can’t converse when driving on highways). I’m wondering if swapping out for a Skycamp would help.
You might laugh at my response, but you do realize I drive a Jeep? Haha! But to answer your question, I have honestly never heard the Skycamp on the roof of our Jeep while in motion. Then again, that might not be saying much. Driving the Jeep is naturally loud. Having said that, I’ve noticed no difference in noise level from having it on than before we had it up there. Also it should be noted that when stationary if there is a cross wind, we do hear noise, but it is more like muted flutes or chimes as the wind passes through the roof rack. Both my wife and I find the “chimes” pleasant, and note that they are barely audible. I’d guess that has much more to do with our roof rack though than the Skycamp itself. We run a Rhino Rack Pioneer Platform up top. Hope that helps? ~ E
I’m looking to put a Skycamp on my Wrangler as well. Just wondering how much movement there is in the tent platform with 2 – 3 people sleeping. We recently slept in a teardrop trailer with our 7 year old above in a RTT, and we felt his every movement. Made it hard to sleep. Do you experience anything similar? Thanks!
Mark, this is a great question, but I’m afraid we aren’t the right people to ask! After nearly 8 years on the road full-time, we’re all pretty durable sleepers. We’ve slept at some weird places over the years. I’m a light sleeper and Caspian would wake me up when he moved in the tent, but I attributed that more to my “mom-sense” (kind of like spidey-sense) rather than anything having to do with the tent. The tent itself always seemed tremendously solid, in heavy wind and rain and everything in between.
Nice review. How did the ikamper hold up against the moon dust in Baja?
Hey Tom, we didn’t have any issues with the iKamper in Baja, and we spent most of our nights on the beach/out in the dust. It’s very well-sealed.
Hello, thank you for this helpful information! I have a Jeep Wrangler 4 door as well and am trying to figure out the placement of both the rhino rack platform and tent. Did you install the Rhino Rack system the way the instructions said? And then installed the iKamper a little towards the rear to allow for the freedom panels to come off? Did you consider placing the tent more towards the front instead? Thank you!
Lee Hoffman at Altitude Industries installed our setup and we always refer people to him. Even if he isn’t doing the install, he’s always happy to consult. He was an expert on these installations way before iKamper blew up in popularity in the United States. Really a great guy. You definitely don’t want to drill into your fiberglass twice. We did want to keep our freedom panels accessible, and it was also important to compensate for our Batwing awning. Even if you don’t have an awning right now, you may want to do your install so you can add an awning later.
Thank you, I appreciate your response!