Not good for dining, but tall
If you have a particular need for a tall, bar-height folding table, this may fit the bill for you (Me, I plan to use it as a bar at a desert festival). If you want it as a dining table, though, it's a poor choice in many ways.
I have a couple folding tables similar to the REI Camp Roll Table, and compared to them, this table is:
* MUCH heavier - the frame is beefy
* ironically, flimsier where it matters, in the tabletop - underneath the plastic cover, the actual table surface feels like some sort of cardboard or fiberboard. It flexes easily (especially at the edges, as the support rods don't run right at the edge), and doesn't give me much confidence. I'm worried that the ends of the slights might break or permanently bend if enough weight is put on it. (This is compared to the aluminum top of the other table, which stronger, more durable, and heat-resistant.)
* the plastic surface means you probably wouldn't want to use a stove on it
* significantly more complicated to assemble, with three two-piece poles that must be assembled, two of them sliding into slots in the unrolled tabletop
* awkwardly shaped, really too narrow for people to sit facing each other,
* more gaudy, with a dangling fringe around the sides whose main purpose seems to be to sport a big "Alps Mountaineering" logo, and
* impossible to sit at, thanks to the big accordion frame underneath. (the REI Camp Roll Table has an accordion frame too, but it doesn't extend nearly as far down from the tabletop.)
* The frame does seem very beefy. (Too bad it's in service of a flimsy tabletop).
* the wide stance of the legs, the broad geometry of the accordion folding mechanism, and the wide flexible feet, plus the weight, mean this should be very stable once set up, even at the tall height.
* The carry sack is reasonably well built, with a zipper and a long strap for carrying over the shoulder.
* The choice of heights
I haven't been on a guided raft trip, so I don't know how these tall narrow tables fit into the culture. If a tall narrow table is what you need, this may fit the bill as well as any.
I don't regret buying it (at REI's half-off price), but that's because I do have a particular application in mind for it. for the average camper, though, it's probably not an appropriate choice. If the roll-up tabletop was made of aluminum slats rather than plastic-wrapped particle board (?), this table would be bulkier, but more trustworthy and versatile. A middle height choice (maybe just a matter of 4 more holes?) would also be potentially useful, especially for cooking.