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Vuly Flare vs Ultra: What’s the Difference?

These popular trampolines have a lot in common, including a contact-free jumping zone and external springs.

Featured Image: Vuly Flare

The Vuly Flare and Ultra both offer excellent bounce, safety, durability and value for money.

So what’s the difference?

In this article, we break down the key similarities and differences to help you make the best selection for your family.

Vuly Flare vs Ultra: Key similarities

Vuly Flare | Trampolines
Vuly Flare
Vuly Ultra | Trampolines
Vuly Ultra

Contact-free zone – Curved poles and tight netting means you don’t make impact with the poles.

External springs – Both models feature springs that are completely external to the trampoline enclosure.

Extra-tough net – UV tested for Australian conditions.

Superfine mesh – Both Vuly trampolines have a 3mm weave on their nets which is both soft and strong. According to Vuly, the nearest competitor has a weave of 10mm.

Self-closing entry – Stretchy and flexible door snaps shut automatically behind you.

Strong frame – Both models are made from sturdy and weather-resistant double galvanised steel. This means both frames will resist rust and last longer.

Simple assembly – Neither frame has nuts, bolts, velcro or plastic.

Important:

Whichever Vuly trampoline you choose, we highly recommend also purchasing the Vuly Trampoline Anchor Kit, which will secure your trampoline to the ground.

Vuly Flare vs Ultra: Key differences

Advanced rebound – The Vuly Ultra features two layers of springs that boosts bouncing momentum. These springs boost momentum based on the user’s weight and provide a deeper bounce.

Safety padding – The Ultra has extra thick padding secured directly to the spring. According to Vuly, the safety foam on the Ultra is 33% thicker than the nearest competitor.

Weight limit – The Flare is accredited for 100kg (or 120kg for the L and XL models). The Vuly Ultra is accredited for 150kg.

Height – The Ultra is 281cm tall while the Flare is slightly shorter at 272.3cm.

Width – The Flare is slightly larger in terms of width. Looking just at the medium-sized models, the Ultra is 323cm while the Flare is 340.2cm.

Assembled weight – The Ultra is the heavier of the two trampolines, coming in at 75.5kg, compared to the Flare at 50.3kg. The extra weight will be due to the additional spring count (64 vs 56) and the thicker safety padding on the Ultra.

Comparison table

TrampolineVuly UltraVuly Flare
Trampoline width323cm340.2cm
Safety Net height175cm185cm
Mat width267cm262cm
Frame width314.5cm305cm
Mat height91cm78.1cm
Trampoline height281cm272.3cm
Assembled weight75.5kg50.3kg
Max user weight150kg100kg
Coil spring count6456
Spring length13.7cm13.7cm
PriceCheck at VulyCheck at Vuly
Based on Medium in both models.

Making your selection

At the end of the day, these are both excellent trampolines that would be great additions to any home.

The main difference between the Vuly Flare and Vuly Ultra trampoline is that the Ultra is the more premium of the two, with thicker safety padding, advanced rebound technology, and a higher max user weight limit.

If budget allows, we recommend going with the Ultra, however, the Flare is still an excellent option.

Vuly Flare | Trampolines
Vuly Flare
Vuly Ultra | Trampolines
Vuly Ultra

View our top-rated trampolines:

Vuly trampoline FAQ

How long does a Vuly trampoline last?

Vuly says their trampoline frames should be replaced every 10 years. The frames are made of galvanized steel, a durable material that is resistant to rust and corrosion. But just like with any steel product, over time the strength will diminish, especially with exposure to water, sun, and other elements.

How long does it take to assemble a Vuly Ultra?

Vuly states that it takes approximately 1 hour to assemble the Vuly Ultra however users report taking 2-3 hours. Vuly has a series of video tutorials that describe the process.

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Steve Kropp

Based in Melbourne, Steve's passion is vegetable gardening, and he’s been writing about it for almost 5 years. He also loves all things DIY and is always looking for a new project. When not working on his own garden projects or blogging, Steve enjoys spending time with his family, cooking meals with produce harvested from his garden, and coaching his son’s footy team.

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