Model # 6000

Internet #202938503

Generac 3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator
0696471060003

Discontinued Generac

3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator

  • Engine runs on propane fuel; connects to standard size LP tanks
  • Automatic low oil shutoff to prevent engine damage
  • Precision balanced for stability and effortless mobility

Frequently Bought Together

Product Overview

Generac's LP3250 is the first portable propane generator to bring together the benefits of liquid propane with an easy-to-transport design. The result is a surprisingly compact and easily maneuverable portable generator ideal for a variety of uses. Until now, the only options available required the propane tank to be separately carried, where it would then sit to the side of the generator while in use. The LP3250 incorporates a tank holder into the frame itself, so the standard size 20 lb. propane tank sits securely out of the way. It eliminates the hassle of a stand-alone tank and the awkward fuel line that goes along with it. Take the LP3250 along for outdoor events, camping or job site use or use it around the home for projects and emergency backup.

  • 20 lb. fuel tank runs the generator continuously for up to 9 hours (fuel tank sold separately)
  • 212cc engine runs on propane gas
  • Two 20 Amp 120-Volt 5-20R outlets and one 20 Amp twist-lock L14-20R outlet
  • Outlets are covered for protection from the elements
  • Muffler helps ensure quiet operation
  • Fuel gauge shows you when the generator needs refueling
  • Low oil pressure protection safeguards the engine from damage
  • Circuit breakers provide overload protection
  • Conveniently located fuel line quickly connects to standard size LP tanks
  • Dolly-style handles and low grab bar increase maneuverability
  • Handles fold down for compact storage
  • Rugged 1-1/4 in. hardened-steel tube cradle
  • 3,750-Watt peak and 3,250-Watt running power for outdoor events, camping or jobsite applications and use around the home for projects and emergency backup
  • Item not for sale in Los Angeles, California
  • Click on the more info tab to download the specifications pdf to view the wattage requirement guide



Info & Guides

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Specifications

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Customer Questions & Answers

31 Questions93 Answers

Customer Questions & Answers

3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator
3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator

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7 answers

how much effort is required to pull starter.i'm not a young man

This question is from 3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator
Asked by
dick
upstate ny
December 28, 2012
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Answers (7)

Asked by
Houston, TX, USA
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February 11, 2014
Answer: 
I to am getting a little long in the tooth but I don't have any trouble pulling the cord. Certainly no more difficult than starting the lawn mower.
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Asked by
43160
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April 9, 2013
Answer: 
About the same as a gasoline lawnmower or a single-stage snow blower. I'm 60 and a disabled veteran and I got it started on the first "Run" pull. You pull it twice with the choke on full after priming with the primer button, then put it in Run and pull it once or twice. Mine started right out of the box on the first "Run" pull.
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Asked by
Long Island, New York, USA
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December 29, 2012
Answer: 
Minimal effort to pull, it seems to have a compression relief to reduce the resistance. There are clearly printed directions right on the cowling of the unit, so long as you follow these (exactly) you will not have a problem starting it. I've seen reviews of those who thought they knew better than the company that spent millions researching and developing their products, they are the ones who have Read More
Minimal effort to pull, it seems to have a compression relief to reduce the resistance. There are clearly printed directions right on the cowling of the unit, so long as you follow these (exactly) you will not have a problem starting it. I've seen reviews of those who thought they knew better than the company that spent millions researching and developing their products, they are the ones who have problems starting it. Don't question why you have to pull it twice with the choke on, just follow the directions. Again, very easy to pull. Read Less
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Asked by
Hampton, VA, USA
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December 29, 2012
Answer: 
No different than a lawn mower. BUT, make sure that you set the choke. I am 71 and had no problem.
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Asked by
Pittsfield, MA, USA
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December 29, 2012
Answer: 
It takes about as much effort as starting a lawn mower. The generator usully starts on the 2nd or 3rd pull.
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Asked by
Northern Michigan
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December 29, 2012
Answer: 
I am 60 years old and in somewhat good shape, and I can start it without any problem. As long as you follow the directions on the front of the generator, it starts within the first 4 pulls. I had my wife also start it in case I'm not around when the power goes out. We replaced our old 5000 watt one with this LP 3250 because of that reason. Another good thing is that it ran for 17 hours straight on a 30 Read More
I am 60 years old and in somewhat good shape, and I can start it without any problem. As long as you follow the directions on the front of the generator, it starts within the first 4 pulls. I had my wife also start it in case I'm not around when the power goes out. We replaced our old 5000 watt one with this LP 3250 because of that reason. Another good thing is that it ran for 17 hours straight on a 30 pound propane tank and we still had fuel in the tank when the power came back on. Read Less
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Asked by
West Caldwell, NJ, USA
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December 29, 2012
Answer: 
It is not difficult at all to pull. In comparison, I would say it was a bit less torque required than to start my lawnmower.
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7 answers

where do you purchase propane tanks to fit the generac 3250 model 6000 portable generator?

This question is from 3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator
Asked by
george
shreveport, louisiana
August 30, 2012
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Asked by
Oranage Park, FL
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Home Improvement Profile: DIYer
July 1, 2015
Answer: 
The beauty of a propane generator over a gasoline fired unit is that during a power outage, you can get filled 20 lb. propane bottles at almost any grocery store, many convenience stores and Home Depot. These are the propane bottles used for BBQ grills.
Note well, however that the "exchange" bottles in the metal cage at those outlets aren't filled to capacity. Home Depot sells new, empty bottles. Take Read More
The beauty of a propane generator over a gasoline fired unit is that during a power outage, you can get filled 20 lb. propane bottles at almost any grocery store, many convenience stores and Home Depot. These are the propane bottles used for BBQ grills.
Note well, however that the "exchange" bottles in the metal cage at those outlets aren't filled to capacity. Home Depot sells new, empty bottles. Take an empty bottle to a propane company and they will fill the bottle to its true full capacity. A propane supplier will be able to refill bottles even during a power outage--unlike a gas station whose gas pumps won't be working. Never store your propane bottles indoors with the generator set. Read Less
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Asked by
Houston, TX, USA
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February 11, 2014
Answer: 
Any big box store will have them as well as most of the service stations around my area. If you can use it on a gas BBQ you can use it on this generator.
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Asked by
Cedar City, UT, USA
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April 22, 2013
Answer: 
The first answer that comes to mind is Home Depot. After that it depends on your area. Some grocery stores and Home Depot have tanks that are exchanged for full bottles of propane. Or check your yellow pages.
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Asked by
West Caldwell, NJ, USA
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November 10, 2012
Answer: 
I got mine at my local Home Depot, as well as refilling my tanks at the local garden cneter. This generator uses the same propane tanks you use on your gas grill.
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Asked by
Cape Cod, Massachusetts, USA
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November 1, 2012
Answer: 
Home Depot
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Asked by
Florida
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August 31, 2012
Answer: 
Any 20 pound propane bottle will work. You can get them at Home Depot.
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Asked by
Hampton, VA, USA
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August 31, 2012
Answer: 
Easy. All the big box stores and even at 7-11s. They are the standard tanks used for the larger grills.
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7 answers

Does this generator come with a propane tank?

This question is from 3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator
Asked by
fred
August 29, 2012
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Asked by
Houston, TX, USA
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February 11, 2014
Answer: 
No, you need to buy it separately.
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Asked by
Cedar City, UT, USA
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April 22, 2013
Answer: 
No. That is a separate purchase.
Home Depot sells propane bottles.
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Asked by
Las Vegas, NV, USA
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November 24, 2012
Answer: 
No. You must supply tank and fuel.
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Asked by
West Caldwell, NJ, USA
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November 10, 2012
Answer: 
No, but I bought a freshly filled tank at the store when I bought my generator.
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Asked by
Cape Cod, Massachusetts, USA
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November 1, 2012
Answer: 
No
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Asked by
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October 10, 2012
Answer: 
Definitely not!
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Asked by
Read all my Q&A
August 30, 2012
Answer: 
The LP3250 portable generator will not come packaged with a propane tank.
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6 answers

How long will this unit run on a 20# tank

This question is from 3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator
Asked by
Log Home Man
January 23, 2013
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Asked by
Cape May Court House, Middle Township, NJ, USA
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July 9, 2013
Answer: 
I believe 9 hours
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Asked by
Cedar City, UT, USA
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April 22, 2013
Answer: 
The owner's manual says approximately nine hours at half of the rated load.
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Asked by
Southern Ohio
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April 9, 2013
Answer: 
At least 10 hours on 50% load under constant load. Much longer if you use it intermittently - just to run the fridge/freezer long enough to keep the food from spoiling, for example. I got 11 hours out of a single, 20 pound tank when I tested it it with about a 50% constant load. The company advertises 9 hours at 50% so you should get at least that much. A lot depends on the temperature, altitude and Read More
At least 10 hours on 50% load under constant load. Much longer if you use it intermittently - just to run the fridge/freezer long enough to keep the food from spoiling, for example. I got 11 hours out of a single, 20 pound tank when I tested it it with about a 50% constant load. The company advertises 9 hours at 50% so you should get at least that much. A lot depends on the temperature, altitude and other environmental stuff. It is also quieter than a mower or snow blower or even a gas string trimmer. Quieter even than my air compressor. Read Less
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Asked by
Holland, PA 18966, USA
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April 9, 2013
Answer: 
It's supposed to run about 9 hours on a 20 lb tank
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Asked by
Yardley, PA
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April 5, 2013
Answer: 
The book says nine hours at full load but I'm waiting for a power outage to fully test it.
From the test running I've done so far, the loads I have connected to it are only pulling around 2kW continuously - so, I'm guessing and hoping that it'll last for at least 12 hours. I don't want to load it to the max because I want it to start a motor load like the sump pump without stalling. The inrush current Read More
The book says nine hours at full load but I'm waiting for a power outage to fully test it.
From the test running I've done so far, the loads I have connected to it are only pulling around 2kW continuously - so, I'm guessing and hoping that it'll last for at least 12 hours. I don't want to load it to the max because I want it to start a motor load like the sump pump without stalling. The inrush current to a motor at start-up is significant. Read Less
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Asked by
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January 24, 2013
Answer: 
The LP3250, when utilizing a 20 lb. tank, has a 9 hour run time at half (50%) load. When utilizing a 30 lb. tank the unit has a 13.5 hour run time at half (50%) load. Actual run time will vary based on the load on the generator, as well as environmental and operational factors.
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Customer Reviews

3,250-Watt Propane Gas Powered Portable Generator is rated 4.6 out of 5 by 109.
Rated 5 out of 5 by from propane Generator So far, an excellent generator. It takes about 3 pulls to get it going. My only dislike is that it is very loud.
Date published: 2016-07-19
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Saved the day when Sandy came to town Let's start this conversation with a discussion of gasoline versus propane.... If you have a choice, buy propane or natural gas. A gasoline generator uses 5 gallons of gas for about 10 hours of use. My propane generator gets 9 hours on a 20 pound tank. It uses the same tanks your gas grill uses. It is much easier to hook up a new tank than to fill the gas tank from a five gallon gas jug….who wants to pour gasoline on a hot engine anyway? I also did it because I wanted my wife to be able to hook things up if I am away. Who wants to have to go out and get gas two times a day? Or be forced to own 2-3 five gallon cans of gas? And imagine lifting that five gallon can in the winter outside, patiently waiting for that small nozzle to feed all that gas into the tank. 5 gallons of gas weighs over 30 pounds, plus the weight of the container. 30 pounds doesn’t sound like a lot until you are standing outside on a winter night, on a slippery ice covered patio, holding a flashlight with one hand and the tank in the other. Yes, I now own three propane tanks.....but I can store the propane almost indefinitely, or I can use it on my gas grill next summer. I purchased this generator three days after Hurricane Sandy hit NJ. We were without power from midway through the storm, and the estimates for the return of power were in weeks. I was lucky enough to find one, and when I was offered the choice between a gas or propane unit, it was an easy decision for me. As some of you might have read, the NJ area had issues getting gasoline to the people. With gas stations have 3 hour waits, I had an over two hour wait to get gas in my car, and they limited everyone to $30. So if I had wanted to fill up two 5 gallon cans with gas, I would have only filled the second one about halfway before my $30 ran out. However, I was able to stop at the local garden center and get my propane tanks refilled for $20 each with no wait in line. This 3750 watt unit powered my entire house except for some minor things. That is about 30 amps. I have oil for my heat, and natural gas for my stove, laundry dryer and hot water, so we don’t need that much. It powered a refrigerator, a standup freezer in the basement, a few Tivo’s, televisions, all the lights (Although I did go around and unscrew any incandescent bulbs and replace them with low wattage compact fluorescents) and everyone’s laptops, cell phones and iPads. I asked that the girls not use hair dryer, the microwave, the toaster or the heating element on the dishwasher. Basically, anything with a heating element….those draw a lot of current. To give you an idea of how efficient new products are, my new 60” LED backlit Sharp TV draws less than a pair of 100 watt light bulbs. The old fashioned toaster draws 1200 watts. We could also use any of the big three loads (Washer, drier, dishwasher) but only one at a time. And we also had the sump pump on the entire time, but it only cycles occasionally. If I had any choice in sizes of a generator, I would have gone for at least 5000 watts to make it a more seamless transition to the power. Some people recommend 7-8000 watts….but if you can live with a few inconveniences, I would stay smaller. The larger generators use more gas per hour. They have bigger tanks, so you fill them the same amount of times per day, you just add more fuel each time. Remember, the generator is like a car…..you can buy a Corvette or a Chevette for going to work, but if you always drive in traffic, you are wasting energy with that big V-8 where you only need a 4 cylinder. As for the generator itself, it took about 45 minutes for my daughter and I to put it together. They give you a 30-50 page manual that is of little assistance actually assembling the darn thing. Hang on to that so you can read the specs and how often to change the oil and adjust the rest of the unit……But the folks at Generac had one of those one color page instruction sheets hidden in the box. Look for it; it is an illustrated instruction manual on how to get the thing together. It was great. The box also included a quart of oil and a special funnel to fill it with. That was a nice touch, as I have read horror stories about some generators and how difficult it is to get the oil in the units…this one was easy. The motor is covered with a nicely constructed cowl that covers the motor. There is a big muffler on this machine to keep the noise down. I can only compare it to all my neighbors’ units they had running the last week. This unit seems a bit quieter, but my one neighbor has a generator that looks like it was manufactured in 1970….your mileage may vary. To give you an idea on the noise, we set ours up in the yard, about 5 feet from the back wall of the house. It was cold, so the windows were closed. We could hear it when in the room directly adjacent to the generator, but once we went into other rooms, we hardly heard it….it was more like you felt it, a low frequency hum that we were only aware of if we listened for it. This unit has a nicely painted frame. It looks to be powder coated….it seems that it will take a bit of abuse and not start rusting sitting in the garage like some of the cheapie generators I have seen at some people’s houses. The handles fold down so you can fit this thing in the back of an SUV and close the door. Actually, it fit easily in my wife’s 2006 Explorer…..plenty of room to spare. I’ll warn you now, this thing is heavy, about 120 pounds. Get help if you expect to lift it in the car. The tank is held on board the generator nicely. The tank doesn’t rattle around in its rack. You install the tank and hook up the gas, and can wheel the generator anywhere, all in one nice package. The generator took three pulls to start the first time we started it….ok, maybe more like ten pulls, but that was because I forgot to open the valve on the propane tank before I started it. It took only three pulls after I opened the valve. There is a nice label on the top of the generator showing the instructions on how to start the unit….open the valve, press the primer button for one second, close the choke, turn the power switch to on and pull the rope start. Once it fires up, open the choke and you are good to go. One note for those who cannot get it started….I noticed that I didn’t need to close the choke hardly any bit at all. In fact, the one time I moved the choke fully to its most restricted position, the unit would not start. I found moving it midway through its total range of motion was enough to start it. This model has four 110VAC plugs, and one 220VAC twist-lock plug. I personally used the 220 VAC plug to tie the power into my house. It worked well. After my power came back on, we took the generator to my parents’ house. They used the four 110 VAC outlets. Those also worked well. There is no meter on the generator for voltage output or hours used. I would recommend that you keep a chart on hour usage, so you can change the oil at regular intervals. The power that comes out of most generators is what some might call “noisy”. It is not as smooth a wave form as what you get from the power company. Because of this, you might find, like I did, that your uninterruptable power supplies might not work. Ours clicked and beeped like the power was still off. Doing some research, I found that many UPS units don’t like the not so clean frequency output of the generator (Not just this unit, most low cost home generators). I found that the solution was to remove the UPS until normal power returned and simply use a run of the mill power strip. Besides that, they were no issues using any device in my house. For those that use a CPAP machine, my Resmed CPAP machine worked just fine on the power from my generator, no issues during the use, and afterward back on city power. With the all usage I listed above, we got about 9 hours of use per 20 pound tank of propane. Keep this in mind…when you fill your propane tank, you don’t always get 20 pounds of propane. Some (Not all) of those refill services at the big box stores only fill the tanks with 15 pounds of propane…..so remember when you calculate how much time your generator will last. If my garden center gives me 19 pounds and the big box gives me 15 pounds, I am going to get about 20% less time of use out of that tank.
Date published: 2012-11-10
Rated 5 out of 5 by from BUILT SOLID RUNS LIKE A CHAMP Purchased this after Hurricane Irene so we can run our refridgerators and freezer (lost lots of food). This generator was easily assembled and started like a champ. Runs quieter than my neighbors gas generator and seems to be built sturdier. Used this at the recent Chili Festival and never had a hickup (ran for 6 or so hours). Worth the extra cost for a propane generator and Generac's name/quality. It was also packaged well and Home Depot got it here in 3 days.
Date published: 2011-10-26
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Excellent product We bought this generator to power a breathing machine in case of power failure. We installed a transfer switch that took care of 8 circuits. We lost our power in hurricane Sandy. This machine was amazing! It started on the 3rd pull and ran on 1- 20 lb tank for over 12 hours. We ran the breathing machine, 3 tvs, wi-fi, 2 refrigerators, and several lights. It provided plenty of power to get us through the storm.
Date published: 2012-11-01
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Dependable and overall a good solid product! I work in the fire service as a career firefighter and have used Generac products for a while. I recently decided to be proactive and buy my own personal backup generator for my home, I came across this item and the search was over. I'm proud to report that after purchasing and owning it for a few months now that this is a great product. I chose Propane because of the shelf life and the fact that I will not have any fouling of the carburetor. This unit runs very well, starts with only a few pulls, and runs quieter than gasoline units of similar wattage. It is built solid and made to last. The bottle holder is a nice plus and makes it easy to move around when needed. Although, I haven't run the unit for more than a half hour to date, I did test it with an 8000 BTU A/C and a powerful upright vacuum cleaner and it passed. Not that I plan to do much cleaning when the power goes out, but it can power 2 items drawing significant wattage. Some sump pumps can draw almost 2000 watts at start-up so I thought this was a must have. I'd also like to have heat during the next blizzard if the power should go out. Nobody likes frozen pipes.
Date published: 2012-10-03
Rated 5 out of 5 by from Works like it should I bought this generator for use when we take our trailer out beyond the usual camp grounds. So far I'm very impressed with the build and the ease of use. The fact that I no longer have to worry about the carburetor getting clogged up with shellac if the motor isn't started for a while is worth the price. Propane, if used with some intelligence, is safe and it never goes stale and I can find it almost any where. Especially useful when there is no electricity for the local gas station to pump gas. Hurricane Ike taught me a few lessons I will never forget. I'll be a little better prepared now. The generator runs pretty quietly which is nice since quiet is why we go camping in the first place. The folding handle makes moving it around very easy. I can actually load it into my truck using a ramp by myself. It has enough power to run all the stuff in the camper including the A/C. Having A/C or staying in a camper trailer is a treat that not many years ago I would have snubbed as not being "real camping". You know like in a tent. . As my bones age my memory of why I thought that has faded. I like the comfort. More importantly my wife likes it. Happy wife, happy life. M.
Date published: 2014-02-11
Rated 2 out of 5 by from Not such a great deal I have had several persistant issues with this generator. 1) After the first few uses it doesn't start as described. 2) I have had to replace the cord three times. 3) Home Depot does no maintenance on these units. 4) I had a factory authorized dealer repair it the first time, I had to make all subsequent adjustments. Perhaps their larger unit is better, but in a pinch when your generator does not start it causes you to not only loose faith in the manufacturer but in the product itself. 5) being careful to not lift from the plastic housing that holds the propane tank did not help the plastic from eventually cracking, poor design in that regard.
Date published: 2014-09-07
Rated 4 out of 5 by from Worked when I needed it First time usage was during Sandy. Started up on third pull just like it was designed. Worked great as I powered lights, furnace, refrigerator and TV. Only issue I had was a the pull cord freying and some oil seeping from the air filter. I measured it correctly but I guess it was overfilled. I replaced the oil but only filled it half way up the dip stick. Anyway, it kept us warm an happy for two weeks. Great to know its there and the propane was a blessing to use.
Date published: 2012-11-15
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