Why You Should Invest in a Gas Powered Generator

Are you ready hurricane season

The Atlantic Ocean in brewing this hurricane season, and Floridians know what that means...stocking up on supplies, getting the old generator out and making sure there is plenty of gasoline in the garage...you know how those gas station lines can get in lieu of a storm.

But, what if you could avoid the lines and worry?

When natural disaster strikes, it’s important to be well prepared. Utilizing a generator as a power back up during an outage is crucial for many homes. Take it a step further by investing in a propane powered generator. The benefits are numerous and you’ll be stashing your gasoline cans in storage for good.

Propane is easy to get and store.

If you’re a Floridian, you might have some experience with the miniature “storm” that erupts at gas stations when a hurricane is imminent, as people line up, down and around the block to fill up. In some cases, gas stations even run out of fuel. With propane, you can avoid this headache, since it’s kept in cylinders and can easily be refilled and stored.

Long shelf life

Compared to gasoline, you won’t have to worry about propane losing it’s luster- it’s considered to have a shelf life that never expires, whereas gasoline begins to degrade after a few months without the aid of stabilizers.

Clean up pro

Tired of cleaning petrol contamination and carbon deposits from your gasoline generator? Ain’t nobody got time for that! With a propane powered generator you can kiss that dirty work goodbye, saving time that could be spent elsewhere.

Peace of mind

Storm prep can be worrisome and dealing with the effects of a hurricane is devastating. With a propane powered generator, reliability is a huge factor since it can be turned on and off quickly and run efficiently during times of need.

Posted on Wednesday, Oct 7, 2017
By: Hank Griffis

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Safety Tips

Tip 5: Don't run out of gas!

Serious safety hazards, such as fire or explosion can result. If your storage tank gets empty or depleted, air and moisture can enter. This can cause a build-up of rust inside the tank. Rust can decrease the concentration of the odor of propane, making it harder to smell. If your propane tank runs out of gas, any pilot lights on your appliances will go out. This can be extremely dangerous if not handled properly.