A £1,200 tent is among dozens abandoned at T in the Park which are to be sold to raise funds for charity.
The 12-man structure was plucked from the campsite at Strathallan by Glasgow Caring City.
Along with almost 90 other tents, many of which are well-known makes, it will be sold to raise cash to help children in crisis in Scotland and abroad.
Some 15,000 tents were abandoned at the T in the Park campsite following this year’s event, which took place between July 7 and 10.
Volunteers travelled to the Perthshire site following the festival and gathered up as many tents as they were able to transport.
They then cleaned and repaired them ahead of a limited-access sale in Glasgow on Saturday.
Ross Galbraith, founder of Glasgow Caring City, said: “We estimate there were about 15,500 tents left over. We picked up around 100, which doesn’t seem an awful lot but the reality of it is we took as many as we possibly could.
“We had 18 men on site and they did a visual assessment of what tents were salvageable and what weren’t. Of the ones we brought down to Glasgow, not everything was reusable – some were beyond cleaning.”
He added: “The biggest tent has a retail value of £1,200 – it’s huge and could quite comfortably sleep 12 people.
“We think a group of friends jumped in and put in together so they could buy it but, without being rude to the people that left it, if you have the money to leave that then you are a bit of a numpty – it’s a cracking big tent.
“It’s colossal – it has a steel superstructure, three bedrooms, a living area and a porch. It’s the kind of thing where a large family who might not get a summer holiday could buy this tent and it will last them a lifetime if it’s looked after.”
A spokeswoman for DF Concerts, which organises T in the Park, said: “Each year, T in the Park works closely with organisations who reuse and up-cycle tents and camping equipment no longer needed by festival goers.
“People might not realise the long term use of these festival essentials, so we fully support local enterprises dedicated to giving these items new homes.”