Really good emergency radio. I liked it so much, I ordered another one.
Multi-Function Emergency Radio (EP-EMR1000)
- 1.00 LBS
Shipping: Calculated at Checkout
Availability: Normally Ships in 24 Hours
Quantity Discounts ( Applied in Cart )
- 25+ $1.00 off
- 50+ $2.00 off
- 100+ $3.00 off
- 250+ $4.00 off
The EP-EMR1000 Multi-Function Emergency Radio is packed with features, but compact enough to store and use anywhere. It is weather resistant and has a rugged rubberized body. The radio receives the NOAA emergency weather band (FEMA recommended) plus FM and AM. Reception is super sensitive and clean. In addition, the EP-EMR1000 features a bright LED flashlight and mobile phone charger. This radio features three-way charging using either hand-crank, solar panel, or mini USB port. The high capacity 1,000 mAh internal battery will run the radio or flashlight for hours when fully charged. The EP-EMR1000 measures approx. 5" W x 2" D x 2.5 H".
Important Note: Having a Lithium battery in your emergency radio critical when storing your radio for extended periods of time. Unlike devices with Nickel Metal batteries, the Lithium battery in the EP-EMR1000 will survive for much longer storage periods and does not suffer from memory loss problems like Nickel Metal batteries.
- 7 NOAA Weather Bands
- Telescopic Antenna
- Super Sensitive, High Quality Receiver
- External Speaker
- Bright LED Flashlight (1 Watt, Approx. 50 Lumens)
- Solar Panel
- Hand Crank
- Mini USB Port (Cable Not Included)
- High-Capacity Internal 1,000 mAh Lithium Battery
- USB Port for Charging Mobile Phones
- Built-In Speaker
Information About NOAA All Hazard Weather Radio
NOAA Weather Radio (The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration) is a service provided by the United States Department of Commerce.
NOAA All Hazards Weather Radio (NWR) is a national network of transmitters that broadcast continuous weather information directly from National Weather Service Offices in your area. NWR broadcasts official Weather Service warnings, watches, forecasts and other hazard information 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
Normal weather messages repeat every 5 minutes and are updated about every 2-3 hours (more frequently if conditions are developing). Regular broadcasts are tailored to weather information needs of people within the service area of the transmitter. For example, stations in coastal areas may receive information of interest to mariners. Other information, such as climate data and hydrological forecasts, may also be broadcast.
NWR works with the Federal Communication Commission's (FCC) Emergency Alert System making it your single source for "All Hazard", comprehensive weather and emergency information. In conjunction with Local, State, and Federal public officials and Emergency Managers, NWR also broadcasts warnings, alerts, and post-event information for all types of hazards – including earthquakes, wild fires, flash floods, thunderstorms, tornadoes, winter storms, tsunamis, avalanches, chemical releases, oil spills, and public safety alerts (such as AMBER alerts or 911 Telephone outages).