I've had some time to evaluate this product, and really the title says it all - the amount of value offered as opposed to what you would pay for a name brand in this space is really solid. If I had to make the purchase over again I would make the same decision. However, there are several things wrong here, some of which I don't see pointed out by other reviews. So on to some pros and cons:Pros:-Value, as above.-Tarp sheds water well, so long as you are not contacting it(more in cons on this).-The stuff sack that the hammock packs into hangs down next to it when hanging, providing storage for a few things.-Removable bugnet is handy, versatile, and color coded zippers help with the at-first-perplexing task of reinstallation(take a pic of the zipper position before removal!).-Hammock material is exceptionally comfortable, breathable and seems strong. I have not gotten anywhere near the max rated weight.-Double sizing allows the user to fold the hammock in half to facilitate use as a regular chair or lounge chair with back support.-Tree straps and large biners allow for quick hammock setup and adjustment-Package provides most things needed to fully set this up and learn the variety of things needed to have a successful camping trip with this gearCons:-There is no cordage or hardware provided for tarp ridgeline or ridgeline tie-outs, which will be needed to set up. Having some paracord(or similar but less elastic) on hand to start with is necessary for full setup.-Tarp is poorly sized to hammock. This is a big one. The tarp is pictured in the listing pitched at a 45 degree angle to the hammock, or diamond style. This gives plenty of coverage against inclement weather along the length of the tarp, however in this case it's actually too big, and the hammock cannot be strung at the right angle to get the correct sag without the tree straps interfering with the tarp (or needing to pitch the tarp excessively high which reduces coverage considerably). If the tarp is pitched parallel to the hammock(rectangle style), it can be pitched much lower and provide better/tighter coverage, however in this configuration only extends beyond each end of the hammock by 6" or less, exposing the ends to rain if it's not coming straight down. I would generally pitch rectangle style in fair and windy weather as it enables a more useful porch mode, but would need to re-pitch the tarp to the other orientation if the weather changed and add more driplines to compensate for the hammock suspension contacting the tarp.-Tarp material is such that condensation and rain will cause some sagging in the sidewalls. This is somewhat improved once dry, but know that you will deal with some flapping in the wind etc, until you eventually replace this with a higher quality tarp.-There is no hammock ridgeline, although one can be tied from the either side of the hammock suspension without interfering with the bugnet, which sags a bit.-The additional material sewn into each side of the hammock, presumably to make this a double sized hammock, is poorly shaped, such that if you are using the hammock by yourself, once you get in and find your flat-lay angle, you will find it impossible to keep extra hammock fabric from hanging in your face, or in some cases, your head resting on a seam that hangs considerably tighter than the surrounding fabric, so irritating. The former may involve the weight of the bugnet and limitations of the long elastic cords it's held up with, but the main issue is the shape/orientation of the extra pieces sewn in on each side. I've remedied this with clothespins just fine, and may progress to more permanent solutions, but it's not ideal.-The stakes are terrible. Aren't included stakes always terrible? Buy some better stakes.In all, you will have to deal with a couple of issues that you're unlikely to be able to outrun at this price point. For now, and my current budget, I am willing. And it's still the most comfortable bed I've ever slept in.