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OEX Phoxx 2 vs Vango Banshee Pro 200 – updated 2023

Vango Banshee Pro 200

Let’s check out two classics and do an OEX Phoxx 2 vs Vango Banshee Pro 200 comparison. Ok, so it’s the Vango Banshee Pro 200 that is featured in our photo, but this by no means suggests we think this is the better tent. It was simply a case of us liking that photo of the Banshee more than we liked any photos we found of the Phoxx!

Note – this isn’t really a review as such – this is more a spec comparison, so you can see the key differences between the two tents.

On to the specs:

Vango Banshee Pro 200


External dimensions:
265L x 175W x 100H (vary wildly, depending on the version of the tent)

Internal dimensions:
220L x 115W x 90H (vary wildly, depending on the version of the tent)

Vango banshee pro 200

Yunan Eco Alloy Poles

Flysheet: Protex® 68D Ripstop polyester
Groundsheet: 70 denier lightweight polyester

70 denier, 6000mm lightweight polyester
Flysheet 5000mm HH and Groundsheet 6000mm HH

Vango Banshee 200: CHECK PRICE – GO OUTDOORS

One downsides we found with this tent is that it isn’t long enough for someone over 6′. Your toes will be pressed against the end of the tent. It says it is 220cm long inside, but when you factor in the steeply sloping end of the tent plus then you add your sleeping mat on top, there is a lot less than 220cm to play with. The Phoxx seems to have a bit more internal length and just about suffices for someone over 6′.

OEX Phoxx 2

2.1 kg

External dimensions:
255L x 230W x 95H

Internal dimensions:
240L x 130W x 90H

OEX Phoxx 2 dimensions

Material not stated

Flysheet: 68D 185T PU EMBOSSED
Groundsheet: 120g/m² PE

Unclear. Some say Flysheet 4000mm HH and Groundsheet 2000mm HH


There’s a new kid on the block from OEX. Check out our OEX Hyena II Tunnel Tent article.

The OEX Phoxx 2 is slightly longer inside than the Banshee 200, so if you are taller this is probably the better of the two. The problem we had when we researched this tent was getting accurate information on the hydrostatic head of the fabrics and the material the poles are made of. This seems to be an OEX ‘thing’ though. We recently purchased an OEX Rakoon 2.1 and had a nightmare trying to find out whether the poles were aluminium or fibreglass. The same company owns Go Outdoors, Blacks and Millets and they all seemed to have conflicting information (they may have sorted it out now, but there are still some links to innaccurate pages floating around). Even we contacted the support staff didn’t give correct information.

Anyway, for the price these two tents are fabulous. Have a rummage around online and you might just pick up a bargain. If buying used, we’d recommend you ask the seller to send you a photo of the label/packaging so you can check the specs are right for you – as mentioned earlier, the specs do vary depending on the version/year of the tent.

If you fancy trying something totally different to these two tents check out our 3F UL Taiji 2 vs Floating Cloud 2 article.

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We generate revenue through affiliate marketing. So if you click our links to products and buy something, we may receive commissions. You won’t pay a penny more, but we’ll get a small commission from the store themselves. It’s important to note that this does not impact our articles, reviews and comparisons – we will always be honest and totally straight-up with you.


The specs in our articles have been compiled on a best effort basis from research on the manufacturers’ own websites, and on other websites selling the products. We do not guarantee the data we have given is correct and cannot be held responsible for incorrect information. Always do your own spec checks before making a purchase.