RV News RVBusiness 2021 Top 10 RVs of the Year, plus 56 additional debuts and must-see units → ×
 


Reply
 
Thread Tools Search this Thread Display Modes
 
Old 12-02-2004, 05:41 PM   #1
Rivet Master
 
DavidsonOverlander's Avatar

 
1964 26' Overlander
1974 31' Sovereign
Milton , ON
Join Date: Oct 2002
Posts: 1,080
Images: 4
Power for a new water pump

I'm installing a new 12 V ParMax pump in our 1964 Overlander, but I'm confused about the voltage. The wires that went to the old pump supply 19 volts AC. Is that the way they should be? Do I need to rewire so the pump gets 12 volts DC from the battery? If I do then it will only run off the battery, not off the Univolt when I'm plugged into shore power.

Thanks

Grant
DavidsonOverlander is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 12-02-2004, 07:07 PM   #2
Retired Moderator
 
john hd's Avatar
 
1992 29' Excella
madison , Wisconsin
Join Date: Aug 2002
Posts: 4,644
Images: 40
grant

what do you have for a voltmeter?

19 sounds a bit high! is there a battery in the trailer now?

john
__________________
you call them ferrets, i call them weasels.
john hd is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 12-02-2004, 07:14 PM   #3
Rivet Master
 
overlander63's Avatar
 
1993 21' Sovereign
Colfax , North Carolina
Join Date: Jun 2003
Posts: 21,254
19 VAC? That doesn't sound right. A Univolt should put out DC, a bit less than 14 VDC. You should have one wire from the trailer harness that has +, and another wire that goes to ground.

Terry
__________________
Terry
overlander63 is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 12-02-2004, 08:31 PM   #4
Rivet Master
 
DavidsonOverlander's Avatar

 
1964 26' Overlander
1974 31' Sovereign
Milton , ON
Join Date: Oct 2002
Posts: 1,080
Images: 4
Quote:
Originally Posted by john hd
grant

what do you have for a voltmeter?

19 sounds a bit high! is there a battery in the trailer now?

john
I'm using a standard multimeter. It reads about 12.5V DC at the battery, but nothing on DC at the pump wires. At the pump wires I get 19 Volts if I switch to the AC voltage range on the meter.

There is a battery in the trailer. There are 2 switches in the rear compartment that switch between battery and shore power - one is labeled fan and the other lights. If I switch the fan switch to battery then the pump wires have 12.4 volts DC.

I saw in an old post something about a rectifier that was supposed to switch the AC to DC for the pump and fans. Can anyone explain that to me?

Grant
DavidsonOverlander is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 12-02-2004, 09:05 PM   #5
Retired Moderator
 
john hd's Avatar
 
1992 29' Excella
madison , Wisconsin
Join Date: Aug 2002
Posts: 4,644
Images: 40
grant

does the trailer have a "univolt" in it? or something else?

i have heard about the rectifier before, but don't fully understand how it works either! my impression is that it was a crude way of supplying "12" volts to a few of the items in the trailer that had high load on them. everything else ran off the battery and that was charged by the tow vehicle when being moved about. meaning that there is no real 12 volt system that was powered by plugging the trailer in. i have seen older trailers that had a regular battery charger hard wired into them in place of a univolt.

you may try emailing andy at inland rv and bounce this one off him, he has a great wealth of knowledge about early airstreams.

john
__________________
you call them ferrets, i call them weasels.
john hd is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 12-02-2004, 10:48 PM   #6
Moderator Emeritus
 
overlander64's Avatar
 
1964 26' Overlander
1978 Argosy Minuet 6.0 Metre
Anna , Illinois
Join Date: Sep 2002
Posts: 5,484
Images: 183
Send a message via Yahoo to overlander64
Power for a new water pump

For Airstream, 1964 was something of a transition year for the electrical system. It was the first year for the Univolt so the electrical system was a little bit of the pre-1964 system with hints of the true 12-volt DC system that would become the norm in very short order. I remember reading somewhere (it may be in the owners manual or in a post to the VAC discussion list) that the ceiling fan motors, water pump, furnace fan, and range vent fan were all designed to operate on between 18 and 19 volts AC. I know that prior to rewiring, my '64 Overlander had the specialized switch for the ceiling vent fans and water pump. When my replacement converter was installed in 1995, the coach's 12-volt system was rewired such that 12-volt from the new converter was supplied to all of the accessories formerly served by the switched setup. It is my impression that the "mixed" system was for the '64 model year only as it seems all of the accessories mentioned were true 12-volt DC by 1965. Since I am no a do-it-yourselfer, I cannot provide any specifics on the procedures utilized to upgrade the wiring in my coach as my dealer handled the modifications.

Kevin
__________________
Kevin D. Allen
WBCCI (Lifetime Member)/VAC/Free Wheelers #6359
AIR #827
1964 Overlander International/1999 GMC K2500 Suburban (7400 VORTEC/4.11 Differentials)
1978 Argosy Minuet 6.0 Metre/1975 Cadillac Eldorado Convertible (8.2 Liter V8/2.70 Final Drive)
overlander64 is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 03-06-2006, 09:51 PM   #7
1 Rivet Member
 
Join Date: Jan 2004
Posts: 13
Final thoughts on this?...

Hello...
I was searching on information regarding this same issue with my 64' Tradewind. The old pump is suppied 19vac by a General Electric converter labeled to output 12/19vac. This voltage doesn't sit well with my new SureFlo 12vdc pump. I am thinking I should replace this GE unit with a newer Univolt (or similar). Any experience with this?

Thanks for the help.
Jim
jyobp is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 03-06-2006, 10:38 PM   #8
uwe
418
 
uwe's Avatar
 
2007 25' Safari FB SE
1958 22' Flying Cloud
1974 29' Ambassador
Yucca Valley , California
Join Date: Jun 2002
Location: 1963 26' Overlander
Posts: 4,785
Images: 41
Send a message via Skype™ to uwe
Quote:
Originally Posted by jyobp
Hello...
I was searching on information regarding this same issue with my 64' Tradewind. The old pump is suppied 19vac by a General Electric converter labeled to output 12/19vac. This voltage doesn't sit well with my new SureFlo 12vdc pump. I am thinking I should replace this GE unit with a newer Univolt (or similar). Any experience with this?

Thanks for the help.
Jim
Jim,

I recently installed a 60A Intellipower in my 63 Overlander. I am quite pleased with this unit, as it does a fine job of not only supplying consistant 12V dc, but also keepign my dual batteries charged up nicely. The converter was bought from bestconverter.com , a forum member's business.
You might have to replace the 19Vac components with 12V DC components to get all your fans etc. to function again.
__________________
Uwe
www.area63productions.com
uwe is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 03-07-2006, 06:25 AM   #9
Rivet Master
Commercial Member
 
Vintage Kin Owner
Naples , Florida
Join Date: Dec 2005
Posts: 7,393
Quote:
Originally Posted by DavidsonOverlander
I'm using a standard multimeter. It reads about 12.5V DC at the battery, but nothing on DC at the pump wires. At the pump wires I get 19 Volts if I switch to the AC voltage range on the meter.

There is a battery in the trailer. There are 2 switches in the rear compartment that switch between battery and shore power - one is labeled fan and the other lights. If I switch the fan switch to battery then the pump wires have 12.4 volts DC.

I saw in an old post something about a rectifier that was supposed to switch the AC to DC for the pump and fans. Can anyone explain that to me?

Grant
Grant,

A rectifier is a bridge of diodes that , in very simplistic terms, takes he wave form of the incoming AC current and converts it to a form of DC. I use the word 'form' because the quility of the DC from early 'converters' like a bridge diode rectifier set up was very crude in electrical terms and many of today's 12VDC appliances would not run on it due to 'ripple current'.
__________________
lewster
Solar Tech Energy Systems, Inc.
Victron Solar Components and Inverters, Zamp Solar Panels, LiFeBlue and Battle Born Lithium Batteries, Lifeline AGM Batteries
lewster is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 03-07-2006, 09:10 AM   #10
4 Rivet Member
 
Darol Ingalls's Avatar
 
Join Date: Mar 2004
Posts: 411
I ran into this problem on a '65 Caravel. The "converter" appeared to be just a 2-stage transformer with both 12volts AC and 19volts AC available. The 12v side ran the lights and the 19v side ran all motorized equipment. The new pump I installed did not work properly on the 19v AC current. I had the '65 owner's manual that had the exact electrical schematic of the trailer and everything was as-manufactured at the factory. I phoned the service department at Airstream and asked for the oldest mechanic in the shop. I described the problem to him and he said "you can't do that!" They did not have a '65 manual available and argued that what I was describing never happened. Oh well. My solution was to install an Intellipower converter and wire it to the two-switch distribution panel as described in previous posts. The original fan motors that ran on 19V AC ran fine on the new 12V DC power and the new pump was happy. Darol
Darol Ingalls is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 03-07-2006, 09:54 AM   #11
Rivet Master
 
47WeeWind's Avatar
 
1948 16' Wee Wind
1953 21' Flying Cloud
Denver , Colorado
Join Date: Jul 2003
Posts: 1,169
Images: 20
Quote:
Originally Posted by jyobp
Hello...I was searching on information regarding this same issue with my 64' Trade Wind. The old pump is suppied 19vac by a General Electric converter labeled to output 12/19vac. This voltage doesn't sit well with my new SureFlo 12vdc pump. I am thinking I should replace this GE unit with a newer Univolt (or similar). Any experience with this? Thanks for the help. Jim
Hi Jim:

Kevin's 2004 post is correct. Some history: 1963 and earlier highly optioned Airstreams used two separate electrical wiring circuits, one for 12 volt DC and another for 110 volt AC. Some of their fixtures, like lamps, had two bulbs, one for 12 volts DC and another for 110 volts AC.

1964 was the year first year for the dual voltage "Univolt" single wiring system. "Univolt" was a trade like name used by Airstream to describe its 12 VDC / 110 VAC electrical system that operated a single electrical device, like a bulb or motor, from either voltage. It eliminated having two electrical devices, one for each voltage. "Univolt" wiring and components varied over the years, so as you have done, one should list the year of the trailer trailer when discussing a particular "Univolt" issue.

For 1964, the fan motors for the heater, range vent and roof vent, and the water pump motor, all operated on 12 volts DC when switched to "Battery Power" but on 18-19 volts AC when switched to "City Power". There was no battery charger in 1964. As Lewster explains, in the old days 18-19 VAC was a crude substitute for 12 VDC. But enough history. We have better alternatives today.

Update your 1964 Trade Wind by removing its original Univolt and installing a modern 110 VAC-to-12 VDC converter that also has a 3 stage battery charger built in. Two years ago I installed an 45 amp Intellipower with Charge Wizard in my 1964 19' Globe Trotter. There are additional brand choices available today, see www.bestconverter.com and search this Forum for more information.

When on the road today, my lights, fan motors and water pump are powered from the 12 volt battery. When plugged into RV park power today, they still are powered by 12 VDC from the battery. The only difference when I'm plugged into city power is that the Intellipower supplements the battery and also intelligently charges the battery in 3 stages. I keep my trailer plugged into 110 VAC all winter to keep the battery charged.

I installed my Intellipower up on the curve in the rear street inside wall to get it off the floor. It is to the rear of the circuit breaker box and can be seen when I open the door for the small slide out drawers. When wiring it, I removed the Battery Power and City Power switches but used some internal parts from their box so I no longer have to manually switch between Battery Power and City Power. All the interior lights, fan motors and water pump now run off the old battery power circuit at all times. When I'm plugged in to 110 VAC, the Intellipower puts out 12 VDC and also charges the battery. It works great.
__________________
Fred Coldwell, WBCCI #1510, AIR #2675
Denver, Colorado - WBCCI Unit 24
Airstream Life "Old Aluminum"
Airstream Life
"From the Archives"
47WeeWind is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 03-07-2006, 12:08 PM   #12
2 Rivet Member
 
1965 17' Caravel
Benicia , California
Join Date: Mar 2005
Posts: 65
You guys have solved one of the mysteries of my 65 Caravel. Although the manual states that I have a Univolt that charges the battery, after reading this tread and others, I now know I have the older system that does not charge the battery. It does have a set of switches to choose between battery power and shore power and has the GE transformer. The PO had installed a newer fan in the ceiling vent that would not run if the fan/pump switch was on shore power (the fan just hums), but rans fine on battery power. I just had camping world install an intellipower+charge wizard and a new fantastic vent. It seemed to be a confusing job for the techs. The end result is I have all my old "univolt" system (the switches and transformer) AND the intellipower which is seems to be doing a good job keeping the battery charged. However, the fantastic fan still only works when switched to battery power, evidently because the original transformer is sending 19V. Anyway, I think I now understand what is going on, and am using the method described in the previous post, where when on shore power, I keep the fan/pump switch on the battery setting, and let the intellipower recharge the battery as needed.

thanks again....
Stan Z is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 03-08-2006, 08:22 AM   #13
Rivet Master
 
47WeeWind's Avatar
 
1948 16' Wee Wind
1953 21' Flying Cloud
Denver , Colorado
Join Date: Jul 2003
Posts: 1,169
Images: 20
Quote:
Originally Posted by Stan Z
You guys have solved one of the mysteries of my 65 Caravel. Although the manual states that I have a Univolt that charges the battery, after reading this tread and others, I now know I have the older system that does not charge the battery. thanks again....
Stan:

You are correct. For 1965, the Caravel was a limited production series trailer that had all the features of the 1965 base series Land Yacht except for the automatic gas bottle regulator, the battery charger and voltage regulator, which were all specifically deleted. So with respect to these features, the 1965 Owners Manual is correct for all trailers other than the Caravel.
__________________
Fred Coldwell, WBCCI #1510, AIR #2675
Denver, Colorado - WBCCI Unit 24
Airstream Life "Old Aluminum"
Airstream Life
"From the Archives"
47WeeWind is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 05-09-2006, 12:40 AM   #14
Rivet Master
 
GreatPumpkin's Avatar
 
Currently Looking...
Colville , Washington
Join Date: Mar 2006
Posts: 1,033
Images: 70
Quote:
Originally Posted by 47WeeWind
1964 was the year first year for the dual voltage "Univolt" single wiring system. "Univolt" was a trade like name used by Airstream to describe its 12 VDC / 110 VAC electrical system that operated a single electrical device, like a bulb or motor, from either voltage. It eliminated having two electrical devices, one for each voltage.

For 1964, the fan motors for the heater, range vent and roof vent, and the water pump motor, all operated on 12 volts DC when switched to "Battery Power" but on 18-19 volts AC when switched to "City Power". There was no battery charger in 1964.
I thought I had it all figured out, but now I'm confused. I have a '64 Overlander, and my owners manual says " As you drive, the battery in your trailer is under constant charge by your car's generator."

.....as I re-read the what I just typed above, I figured it out. I'll go ahead and post it anyways in case I'm missing something else. While driving my battery is charged by the TV correct? ...BUT the '64 univolt does not charge the battery when hooked up to shore power correct?

On that note, about how long will my 875 cranking amp Everstart marine battery last me while boondocking? We'll be using the lights and water pump, but I doubt we'll be using the fans.
__________________
AIR 12256
Currently Looking
2001 Dodge Ram 1500
2001 Honda XR650R
Currently Looking...for an Avion Truck Camper (or a Classic Argosy MoHo)

"In regione caecorum rex est luscus." GP
GreatPumpkin is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 05-10-2006, 01:14 AM   #15
Rivet Master
 
GreatPumpkin's Avatar
 
Currently Looking...
Colville , Washington
Join Date: Mar 2006
Posts: 1,033
Images: 70
More Questions...

As I'm elbow deep in pex fittings today, trying to sort thru the amalgamation of 3/8" and 1/4" copper, 1/2" IPT and clamped hose. It occurs to me that with the currently plumbed arrangement that I will NOT have hot water while boondocking I understand that one pump can't pump both hot and cold - so what's everyone else do while boondocking? Just live without hot water, or has anyone tried hooking up TWO pumps, one for hot and one for cold?

Next question - are TWO faucets at each sink necessary, and if so why? The "regular" faucet is of course for city water, and the smaller one for self contained. In the current plumbing layout my "regular" faucet line has a tee fitting that feeds the smaller faucet. If the water pump is pushing the water in the same pipe, is there really a need for the second faucet? Does it have to do with the volume, or can I forgo the smaller faucet?
__________________
AIR 12256
Currently Looking
2001 Dodge Ram 1500
2001 Honda XR650R
Currently Looking...for an Avion Truck Camper (or a Classic Argosy MoHo)

"In regione caecorum rex est luscus." GP
GreatPumpkin is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 05-10-2006, 07:25 AM   #16
Rivet Master
 
47WeeWind's Avatar
 
1948 16' Wee Wind
1953 21' Flying Cloud
Denver , Colorado
Join Date: Jul 2003
Posts: 1,169
Images: 20
Quote:
Originally Posted by GreatPumpkin
I thought I had it all figured out, but now I'm confused. I have a '64 Overlander, and my owners manual says " As you drive, the battery in your trailer is under constant charge by your car's generator." ....as I re-read the what I just typed above, I figured it out. I'll go ahead and post it anyways in case I'm missing something else. While driving my battery is charged by the TV correct? ...BUT the '64 univolt does not charge the battery when hooked up to shore power correct?
Oh Great Pumpkin:

When I wrote "There was no battery charger in 1964" I meant there was no internal battery charger in the 1964 one-year-only version of the Univolt that operated when you are plugged into shore power. I was looking at that one item only, the 1964 Univolt, and not at the entire electrical system for a 1964 Overlander. So you correctly understood what I meant even after you read the manual.

Whether your trailer battery is being charged while you drive down the highway in 2006 depends on how your tow vehicle, your tow vehicle to trailer electrical plug connection, and your trailer are currently wired. Something in any one of them may have been changed in the past 42 years. So although intended to work in 1964, that charging-while-driving feature may or may not work in 2006, depending on the actual wiring. It would be a good feature to have working, but that's a different issue for another day.
__________________
Fred Coldwell, WBCCI #1510, AIR #2675
Denver, Colorado - WBCCI Unit 24
Airstream Life "Old Aluminum"
Airstream Life
"From the Archives"
47WeeWind is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 05-10-2006, 07:32 AM   #17
Site Team
 
azflycaster's Avatar

 
2002 25' Safari
Dewey , Arizona
Join Date: Mar 2005
Posts: 14,294
Images: 62
Blog Entries: 1
GreatPumpkin, you should have both hot and cold water while boondocking. The water pump prushes water to the cold water taps and also the hot water taps by way of the water heater. It is the same as being on city water except that the pump provides the pressure.
My trailer has 2 water knobs at each fixture. They are the same size, one for hot and one for cold. The toilet is only plumbed for cold water.
__________________

Richard

Wally Byam Airstream Club 7513
azflycaster is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 05-10-2006, 07:42 AM   #18
Rivet Master
 
47WeeWind's Avatar
 
1948 16' Wee Wind
1953 21' Flying Cloud
Denver , Colorado
Join Date: Jul 2003
Posts: 1,169
Images: 20
Quote:
Originally Posted by GreatPumpkin
It occurs to me that with the currently plumbed arrangement that I will NOT have hot water while boondocking I understand that one pump can't pump both hot and cold - so what's everyone else do while boondocking? Just live without hot water, or has anyone tried hooking up TWO pumps, one for hot and one for cold?
GP: The 12 volt water pump should be "downstream" of your water heater. When turned on, and when a hot water faucet is opened, the water pump should push cold water into the bottom of the water heater. That cold water should displaced and push hot water out of the top of the water heater and through the hot water faucet, giving you hot water while boondocking. It should work the same principle as your home water system, where city water pressure forces cold water into the bottom of your home water heater and hot water out the top, through the pipes and into your sinks and tubs when you open a hot water faucet.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Great Pumpkin
Next question - are TWO faucets at each sink necessary, and if so why? The "regular" faucet is of course for city water, and the smaller one for self contained. In the current plumbing layout my "regular" faucet line has a tee fitting that feeds the smaller faucet. If the water pump is pushing the water in the same pipe, is there really a need for the second faucet? Does it have to do with the volume, or can I forgo the smaller faucet?
Look at the serial number plate on the exterior of your trailer near the door. Does is state "Land Yacht" or "International Land Yacht"? What is your trailer serial number?

If your trailer is an International model, it may have a second faucet that has (or had) an inline water filter which filters the water coming from your water storage tank for drinking. That feature is useful when boondocking where the quality of available drinking water is questionable. Do you see a canister that looks like a water filter in that second water line? Less probable, some prior owner may have added a second faucet for why knows why.
__________________
Fred Coldwell, WBCCI #1510, AIR #2675
Denver, Colorado - WBCCI Unit 24
Airstream Life "Old Aluminum"
Airstream Life
"From the Archives"
47WeeWind is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 05-10-2006, 12:13 PM   #19
Rivet Master
 
GreatPumpkin's Avatar
 
Currently Looking...
Colville , Washington
Join Date: Mar 2006
Posts: 1,033
Images: 70
Thank you azflycaster & 47WeeWind for your replies.
Quote:
Originally Posted by azflycaster
GreatPumpkin, you should have both hot and cold water while boondocking. The water pump prushes water to the cold water taps and also the hot water taps by way of the water heater. It is the same as being on city water except that the pump provides the pressure.
Quote:
Originally Posted by 47WeeWind
The 12 volt water pump should be "downstream" of your water heater. When turned on, and when a hot water faucet is opened, the water pump should push cold water into the bottom of the water heater. That cold water should displaced and push hot water out of the top of the water heater and through the hot water faucet, giving you hot water while boondocking. It should work the same principle as your home water system, where city water pressure forces cold water into the bottom of your home water heater and hot water out the top, through the pipes and into your sinks and tubs when you open a hot water faucet
As I lay awake pondering my plumbing last night, I came to the same conclusion that it should work. My confusion came from prior ownership of an SOB. It had a regular water faucet for city hookup, and a little tiny one that was fed by a little tiny pump. Two seperate systems. That pump wouldn't have put out enough pressure to feed a regular size faucet very well.

Quote:
Originally Posted by 47WeeWind
Look at the serial number plate on the exterior of your trailer near the door. Does is state "Land Yacht" or "International Land Yacht"? What is your trailer serial number?

If your trailer is an International model, it may have a second faucet that has (or had) an inline water filter which filters the water coming from your water storage tank for drinking. That feature is useful when boondocking where the quality of available drinking water is questionable. Do you see a canister that looks like a water filter in that second water line? Less probable, some prior owner may have added a second faucet for why knows why.
Mine is a Land Yacht, S-026410559. However my owners manual did mention a filter under the kitchen sink (long gone). That makes sense. The second faucet was probably there for exactly that reason. - BUT there's also a filter/faucet in the bathroom - what is the point of a filter at the bathroom faucet also? (see picture) This actually says "Ogden filter" around the rim.
Attached Thumbnails
Click image for larger version

Name:	100_0096.JPG
Views:	76
Size:	21.9 KB
ID:	21214   Click image for larger version

Name:	100_0097.JPG
Views:	76
Size:	20.5 KB
ID:	21215  

Click image for larger version

Name:	100_0098.JPG
Views:	98
Size:	23.7 KB
ID:	21216  
__________________
AIR 12256
Currently Looking
2001 Dodge Ram 1500
2001 Honda XR650R
Currently Looking...for an Avion Truck Camper (or a Classic Argosy MoHo)

"In regione caecorum rex est luscus." GP
GreatPumpkin is offline   Reply With Quote
Old 05-10-2006, 12:35 PM   #20
Rivet Master
 
47WeeWind's Avatar
 
1948 16' Wee Wind
1953 21' Flying Cloud
Denver , Colorado
Join Date: Jul 2003
Posts: 1,169
Images: 20
Quote:
Originally Posted by GreatPumpkin
Mine is a Land Yacht, S-026410559. However my owners manual did mention a filter under the kitchen sink (long gone). That makes sense. The second faucet was probably there for exactly that reason. - BUT there's also a filter/faucet in the bathroom - what is the point of a filter at the bathroom faucet also? (see picture) This actually says "Ogden filter" around the rim.
G P'kin: That upright Ogden water filter on the bathroom sink counter is an extra cost option for your Land Yacht. It also is the slightly earlier version of the Ogden in line water filter that may have orignally been installed underneath your kitchen sink in the extra faucet line. These Ogden filters are used to purify water for drinking. Neat accessory!

Go to R.J. Dial's great trailer resource web site:

http://www.vintageairstream.com/rr_t...suppliers.html

and click on "General Ecology", a source for replacement filter elements for your Odgen water filters. As R.J. notes, the replacement Ogden filters are not listed on the GE website, so inquire about them. Explore R.J.'s web site while you are there, and revisit often.
__________________
Fred Coldwell, WBCCI #1510, AIR #2675
Denver, Colorado - WBCCI Unit 24
Airstream Life "Old Aluminum"
Airstream Life
"From the Archives"
47WeeWind is offline   Reply With Quote
Reply


Currently Active Users Viewing This Thread: 1 (0 members and 1 guests)
 
Thread Tools Search this Thread
Search this Thread:

Advanced Search
Display Modes

Posting Rules
You may not post new threads
You may not post replies
You may not post attachments
You may not edit your posts

BB code is On
Smilies are On
[IMG] code is On
HTML code is Off
Trackbacks are Off
Pingbacks are Off
Refbacks are Off


Similar Threads
Thread Thread Starter Forum Replies Last Post
Water Pump cycles often Guitars Water Heaters, Filters & Pumps 3 11-19-2002 08:04 PM
Water Pump Joan D'Andrea Water Heaters, Filters & Pumps 3 11-01-2002 07:31 AM
need plumbing map for water pump silverbullet Water Heaters, Filters & Pumps 1 09-22-2002 10:13 PM
Water pump has quit roessler Water Heaters, Filters & Pumps 8 08-14-2002 04:02 PM
Water Pump Dbraw Water Heaters, Filters & Pumps 6 06-15-2002 11:35 AM


Featured Campgrounds

Reviews provided by

Disclaimer:

This website is not affiliated with or endorsed by the Airstream, Inc. or any of its affiliates. Airstream is a registered trademark of Airstream Inc. All rights reserved. Airstream trademark used under license to Social Knowledge LLC.



All times are GMT -6. The time now is 12:49 AM.


Powered by vBulletin® Version 3.8.8 Beta 1
Copyright ©2000 - 2021, Jelsoft Enterprises Ltd.