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All Hazards Weather Radio
Gear Review

All Hazards Weather Radio


Page Type: Gear Review

Object Title: All Hazards Weather Radio

Manufacturer: Oregon Scientific

Your Opinion: 
 - 1 Votes


Page By: Alan Ellis

Created/Edited: Dec 30, 2002 / Dec 30, 2002

Object ID: 9285

Hits: 66 


Our classic expedition NOAA Radio provides portable peace of mind for travelers, hikers, boaters, campers, or anyone who needs to be prepared in the great outdoors. Scans all seven NOAA weather channels to warn you of severe weather patterns, monitors the US Emergency Alert System, and reports traveler's advisories and local forecasts all while boasting true adventure loving such as a digital clock with backlighting for dark tents or power outages, ambient temperature display, audible and visual freeze alert warning, analog compass, and alarm with snooze! Optional standby mode silences the radio until an emergency alert triggers the loud warning tone, red alert signal, and informative LCD text message. Benefits: Traditional safety for the traveler or adventurer, plus all the extras you want when you're out with Mother Nature! Perfectly sized for keeping in your car or truck, camper, backpack, boat, or tent or wear it using the convenient belt clip Rugged, water resistant construction for years of dependable use Broadcasts 24 hour local weather forecasts and alerts Scans all seven NOAA weather radio channels Monitors the U.S. Emergency Alert System Automatic activation for emergency broadcasts Dual LED indicators for power/alert Ambient temperature display Freeze alert audible/visual warning digital clock and alarm with snooze LCD screen with backlighting Water resistant case with compass included Belt clip Uses three AA batteries (not included)


• Scans all 7 NOAA channels.

• Turns on from standby mode for emergency broadcasts.

• Back-lit display for easy reading.

• Digital clock with snooze alarm.

• Ambient temperature display.

• Freeze alert with audible warning.

• Analog compass.

• Compact, light weight, and water-resistant.

• Requires 3 AA batteries - not included.


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Alan EllisUntitled Review

Voted 4/5

I use this on short hikes, weekend trips, and at the crags, especially locally in spring and fall during tornado season. Not much use in the summer Rockies because you don't need a weather radio to predict normal mountain storms. The compass is useless, but the temperature gauge works very well. This thing has picked up weather reports from pretty far back in the woods. I don't take it on long climbing expeditions because I like to go light, but for other trips, I don't leave home without it. Cons: At times it can have a lot of static if not held just right.

This model is still around, but there are newer versions on the net or check out www.oregonscientfic.com.
Posted Dec 30, 2002 7:28 pm

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