Rated 4.3 out of 5Â by 43
Rated 5 out of 5Â by NiceLawnSteve HURRICANE WARNING!
The problem: Over the years, past owners had modified the rear lawn sprinkler system, so many times and so haphazardly, that their one-valve approach resulted in 15 pop-up heads putting out so little coverage that the lawn was starting to die off.
The solution: Using a 12-gallon-per-minute standard (for a 3/4" header line) as the cut-off point, I purchased the Hunter PGP rotors and changed all the nozzles to 1.5 gpm. I arrayed the rotors around the edge of the lawn so that each area would receive water from 3 angles. It took only SEVEN rotors to get the even coverage I want, since, even using the least output, these monsters blow water like a hurricane.
BEST OF ALL: M A D E I N U. S. A.!
April 22, 2014
Rated 5 out of 5Â by Pete Direct replacement
I had these sprinklers installed originally by the landscaper 4 years ago and one was not working as well(the rubber top plate had come off and exposed all the screws etc) as it did originally. I replaced only the inner part(unscrewed the outer ring, dropped in the new inner part) and it works great. Good price, great sprinkler and easy to use and mantain.
May 28, 2014
Rated 5 out of 5Â by loto Easy Peasy Install
This is the first time I have replaced a rotor unit. I bought this one, came home and went to the Hunter website. They have a 2 or 3 minute video on the PGP Rotary - I watched it and went outside, put this little beauty in the ground, adjusted it like I saw on the video and it is doing a great job!!! (You can't tell squat from the "no wording" directions - until you watch the video and complete the install - then, the directions are easy to understand!!)
July 1, 2013
Rated 5 out of 5Â by waterboy Great Sprinklers
Got the job done in a short time and now I have a green lawn and the price was batter then the hardware in the neighborhood.
September 4, 2014
Rated 2 out of 5Â by Steve One major drawback
I guess this rotor is OK, but be aware that the right side of the arc adjustment is fixed. You can't move it without unscrewing the inner body of the rotor and replacing it in the new position. That wouldn't be too bad except if you bury the unit low enough to avoid damage from the lawn mower and such, you basically have to dig a hole around the rotor to be able to unscrew the collar and make the adjustment. On the initial install, be sure to test it before filling in the hole around it. I much prefer the designs with both sides of the arc adjustable.
June 4, 2014