FOLDING CHAIRS WITH CANOPY. FOLDING CHAIRS

FOLDING CHAIRS WITH CANOPY. CELL SHADING TUTORIALS. TALL SHADE PERENNIALS.

Folding Chairs With Canopy


folding chairs with canopy
    folding chairs
  • (folding chair) a chair that can be folded flat for storage
    canopy
  • cover with a canopy
  • Cover or provide with a canopy
  • the transparent covering of an aircraft cockpit
  • the umbrellalike part of a parachute that fills with air
folding chairs with canopy - Kelsyus Kids
Kelsyus Kids Canopy Chair- Blue
Kelsyus Kids Canopy Chair- Blue
It's just not comfortable and practical its ingenious. With one simple motion, the canopy lifts easily to convert the familiar quad style chair to your own personal oasis. Then the cleverly designed waterproof canopy becomes the bag, with two padded shoulder straps, making it easy to carry. This unique patent pending, fully integrated design means no flimsy carriers to assemble or lose.

All the innovation of Kelsyus' Original Canopy Chair, only smaller. Parents love the adjustable sunshade with UV protection; kids love the outdoor folding chair's cup holder, overhead utility pocket, and stylish design. The folded canopy turns into an integrated carry bag, so your child can carry his own chair without ever losing the carry bag. Designed for ages four and older, the Kelsyus Kids Original Canopy Chair's durable steel frame supports up to 90 pounds.


The Canopy Chair folds up into an integrated carry bag for easy portability.
It's just not comfortable and practical its ingenious. With one simple motion, the canopy lifts easily to convert the familiar quad style chair to your own personal oasis. Then the cleverly designed waterproof canopy becomes the bag, with two padded shoulder straps, making it easy to carry. This unique patent pending, fully integrated design means no flimsy carriers to assemble or lose. The Kelsyus Kids Canopy Chair even features a smart shade for UV protection--a great benefit for sunny days at the game, lake, or backyard.
Features:
Quad style chair converts to canopy seating
Folded down and closed, the waterproof canopy becomes the carry bag
Canopy offers shade and UV protection
Two padded shoulder straps for hands-free portability
Under canopy, overhead utility pockets included
Steel frame for durability, holds up to 90 pounds
Designed for ages 4 and older

89% (18)
Seeker of shade
Seeker of shade
It is a long standing joke between my wife and me. She LOVES it hot and in the direct sun and I'm a creature of shade and cool breezes. So the first thing that went up in camp, was my handy dandy siltarp. Add a cold diet Pepsi and a folding camp chair, and "life is good". Cedar Mesa Camp is at 5,610' elevation at: N38 0 26 W111 5 6. My wife and I left our home at 4 pm 17 April 2009 and pretty much drove straight through (19 hours) to a 5 tent site, remote camping spot along the east edge of Capitol Reef National Park in Utah. We traveled in our 1994 Toyota four wheel drive pickup with a cab high canopy; a nice mattress bed in the back; and all our travel, hiking, and backpacking gear “roughly organized” and stored in either the back of the pickup or in the extended cab section of the truck. When I tired, either my wife drove, or if we were both tired, we pulled into a place where we could both catch a little sleep. The pace was steady, persistent, but not rushed. The highlight of the drive down was Utah highway 72 up over the aspen laden high hills between I-70 and the tiny town of Loa. It was spectacular scenery; it had just become light and most important, we had never traveled this nice little section of road before. Saturday 18 April 2009 We stopped at the Capitol Reef National Park visitors’ center for some information on Cedar Mesa camp and for me to cheerfully purchase my $10 LIFETIME America the Beautiful pass (one of the benefits of being an “oldmantravels”). The lady ranger, who gleefully sold me the pass, smiled when she said, that the pass would expire, when I do. We stopped often to take photos as we worked our way down the Burr Trail Road south of Notom, Utah to our campsite. We were pleased with what we found. Juniper trees for shade; knock out view of the snow covered Henry Mountains; trailhead to Red Canyon right next to us; and a picnic table; fire pit; and nearby outhouse - - for all the amenities of camping you could want. Most of all it was quiet and uncrowded. We arrived at camp near mid-day so we ate and organized our camp. I put up our Siltarp so I could sit in my folding camp chair in the shade. My wife loves to sit in the sun and I have always preferred the shade. Soon, we had the camp ready to our liking so we shouldered our day packs, and headed out for a five mile (with side scrambles) hike, up into scenic “Red Canyon”. A swarm of gnats attacked us at camp, when we returned to camp so we took a short hike across the road until the combination of increased wind and decreased temperatures, removed our tormentors. We slept well in our truck canopy bed that night, though it got so cold that our water bottles in the cab of the truck, froze. Sunday 19 April 2009 After a great night’s sleep, we fixed breakfast and repacked the truck to a bright sunny, if cool, desert morning. After leaving Cedar Mesa Camp, we turned south and drove along the capitol reef to the intersection of the Burr Trail leading up over the reef and through nice canyon country to Boulder, Utah. We stopped frequently along this scenic road to take short scrambling hikes to viewpoints, wildflowers, or just for the fun of it through the slickrock country (always with camera at ready). At the top of the switchback road up to the top of the reef we turned north on a four wheel drive road to visit “Peek-a-boo” rock and walk some of the washes in the area. An ice chest full of cold diet Pepsi, was always handy back at our pickup truck, and appreciated. We stopped along a short, sweet, steep, narrow canyon along the paved portion of the Burr Trail and I took a fast hike to the headwall, to get a few photos. It was here, that I had my first, of many, “raven” encounters we would have during this trip. The raven became the “colophon, hallmark, and icon” for this road trip. Before leaving home a good flickr friend of mine (petalouda62) from Belgium, had recommended a book for me. I bought it and saved it to read on this trip, which I did, every chance I got, when we weren’t hiking. The book: Mind of the Raven by Bernd Heinrich. I thought I knew quite a bit about these highly intelligent, often mischievous, and often aloof birds - - but I would find in the book both entertainment and interesting information on these “wolf-birds”. So deep in this short dead end sandstone canyon, I heard the constant calling, echoing back and forth down the canyon. As soon as I left the canyon and turned to take a few more photos of it - - silently down and out of the canyon, glided the resident raven. It was one of many magic moments on this trip, involving Corvus corax. Thank you Roberta. We reached highway 12 at Boulder, Utah and drove on to Escalante, where we had a motel room reserved for Sunday and Monday nights (Circle “D”). Robert is the live in manager of the friendly little Escalante, Utah motel, and it is where we always try to stay when in the area. Dinner at Escalante Outfitters, and a visit to the Escalant
Waterpocket fold - Capitol Reef
Waterpocket fold - Capitol Reef
With an early morning departure from Cedar Mesa camp, we caught excellent morning light as we drove down south and alongside the spectacular capitol reef. My wife and I left our home at 4 pm 17 April 2009 and pretty much drove straight through (19 hours) to a 5 tent site, remote camping spot along the east edge of Capitol Reef National Park in Utah. We traveled in our 1994 Toyota four wheel drive pickup with a cab high canopy; a nice mattress bed in the back; and all our travel, hiking, and backpacking gear “roughly organized” and stored in either the back of the pickup or in the extended cab section of the truck. When I tired, either my wife drove, or if we were both tired, we pulled into a place where we could both catch a little sleep. The pace was steady, persistent, but not rushed. The highlight of the drive down was Utah highway 72 up over the aspen laden high hills between I-70 and the tiny town of Loa. It was spectacular scenery; it had just become light and most important, we had never traveled this nice little section of road before. Saturday 18 April 2009 We stopped at the Capitol Reef National Park visitors’ center for some information on Cedar Mesa camp and for me to cheerfully purchase my $10 LIFETIME America the Beautiful pass (one of the benefits of being an “oldmantravels”). The lady ranger, who gleefully sold me the pass, smiled when she said, that the pass would expire, when I do. We stopped often to take photos as we worked our way down the Burr Trail Road south of Notom, Utah to our campsite. We were pleased with what we found. Juniper trees for shade; knock out view of the snow covered Henry Mountains; trailhead to Red Canyon right next to us; and a picnic table; fire pit; and nearby outhouse - - for all the amenities of camping you could want. Most of all it was quiet and uncrowded. We arrived at camp near mid-day so we ate and organized our camp. I put up our Siltarp so I could sit in my folding camp chair in the shade. My wife loves to sit in the sun and I have always preferred the shade. Soon, we had the camp ready to our liking so we shouldered our day packs, and headed out for a five mile (with side scrambles) hike, up into scenic “Red Canyon”. A swarm of gnats attacked us at camp, when we returned to camp so we took a short hike across the road until the combination of increased wind and decreased temperatures, removed our tormentors. We slept well in our truck canopy bed that night, though it got so cold that our water bottles in the cab of the truck, froze. Sunday 19 April 2009 After a great night’s sleep, we fixed breakfast and repacked the truck to a bright sunny, if cool, desert morning. After leaving Cedar Mesa Camp, we turned south and drove along the capitol reef to the intersection of the Burr Trail leading up over the reef and through nice canyon country to Boulder, Utah. We stopped frequently along this scenic road to take short scrambling hikes to viewpoints, wildflowers, or just for the fun of it through the slickrock country (always with camera at ready). At the top of the switchback road up to the top of the reef we turned north on a four wheel drive road to visit “Peek-a-boo” rock and walk some of the washes in the area. An ice chest full of cold diet Pepsi, was always handy back at our pickup truck, and appreciated. We stopped along a short, sweet, steep, narrow canyon along the paved portion of the Burr Trail and I took a fast hike to the headwall, to get a few photos. It was here, that I had my first, of many, “raven” encounters we would have during this trip. The raven became the “colophon, hallmark, and icon” for this road trip. Before leaving home a good flickr friend of mine (petalouda62) from Belgium, had recommended a book for me. I bought it and saved it to read on this trip, which I did, every chance I got, when we weren’t hiking. The book: Mind of the Raven by Bernd Heinrich. I thought I knew quite a bit about these highly intelligent, often mischievous, and often aloof birds - - but I would find in the book both entertainment and interesting information on these “wolf-birds”. So deep in this short dead end sandstone canyon, I heard the constant calling, echoing back and forth down the canyon. As soon as I left the canyon and turned to take a few more photos of it - - silently down and out of the canyon, glided the resident raven. It was one of many magic moments on this trip, involving Corvus corax. Thank you Roberta. We reached highway 12 at Boulder, Utah and drove on to Escalante, where we had a motel room reserved for Sunday and Monday nights (Circle “D”). Robert is the live in manager of the friendly little Escalante, Utah motel, and it is where we always try to stay when in the area. Dinner at Escalante Outfitters, and a visit to the Escalante visitors’ center, completed our fun second full day of this road trip.

folding chairs with canopy
folding chairs with canopy
Kelysus Convertible Canopy Chair - Blue
* Captain-Style Beach Chair * Comfortable Slanted Seat, Glides into Place * Secured with Elastic Cords * Folds for Storage, Adjustable Canopy * Blue Polyester 600-Denier Polyester * Features Long Back for Exceptional Support * Space for Up to 1 Person * Moisture Resistant * Clean with Mild Soapy Water * Ideal for the Campsite, Cookouts, Picnics, the Pool, Camping Trips, Tailgating, Spur-of-the-Moment Get-Togethers * Dimensions: 52 x 37.5 x 29.5"

The Kelysus Convertible Canopy Chair provides comfortable protection from the sun and rain any time, anywhere. Ideal for fishing, camping, sports events, or any other occasion that takes you outside, the chair's canopy swings up easily whenever you need shade or protection from the elements. In addition to providing sun protection, the canopy is waterproof, giving you a dry seat in the rain and is equipped with overhead pockets for added convenience. The portable quad-style chair folds compactly for storage and transport, and the canopy transforms into a carry bag with padded shoulder straps when not in use.

Comments