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The Kelly Kettle – woodland tea ~ by WoodlandsTV

By woodlandstv

Slow connection? Watch in lower quality

One of our earliest and most popular films now in better quality! For a cup of tea or boiling water miles from anywhere the Kelly Kettle is the answer. http://woodlands.co.uk

Posted in: Uncategorised ~ On: 12 November, 2009

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9 comments so far

wall2rockclimber
November 13, 2009

sorry guys i would of thought that there would of been some woodland skills, if you work in a woodland then a lighter my not always work.

just an observation

WoodlandsTV
November 13, 2009

For that you need to see our film "Using a Fire Steel" and King Alfred's cake. This film is more about how to use the Kelly kettle.

Thanks for the comment

Rickvanman - Variety Channel
November 29, 2009

LOL – that's one well used kettle!

TheTreeHuggingTreeCutter
November 16, 2012

rocket stove…sweet

Hugh Mungas
April 7, 2013

The most important video I have ever seen for the woodland. Brew making! Essential kit 🙂

Andar TheButt
September 18, 2013

Why do I not have one of these?
Camping would be SO much nicer!

fishing11001
October 12, 2013

There are a few errors..one that is not safe..!! For anyone watching this pick up the kettle once boiled using the handle at 90° to the kettle housing so you dont burn your hand!! Also use some kindling. Sorry but very poor video this reason. Also its not a vacum hole its a draw hole.

ballinvillon
June 2, 2014

when I was a kid,my mum would take me with her when picking on the farms in Sussex.Tea would be made in an open can over the fire,milk added at the end for colour,then everyones cups were filled from the can…Smoked tea,..the taste of childhood,..nothing like it.

Allan Robichaud
January 1, 2018

The dents and deformation of the burn base show it is quite resilient. I had my base model (SS) out today and it took about 9 minutes to boil the water. However, I had overfilled it and water came splashing down and into the base and over the metal table on which the kettle was placed. The temperature was minus 19C, which is why I wanted to try it today.  It was quite impressive. I got it going with the fero rod, after my lighter proved to be empty, by shooting sparks onto thin birch bark bits. I fed it mostly cedar sticks from the top. The twigs were tamarack, which I broke off the bottom of a tree about 3 months ago. In my opinion it pays to use this stove occasionally while not in an emergency situation to build confidence in using it.

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