I have two EU2000's with the parallel kit. They work fantastic. They are much easier to load and unload than the 3000. It's pretty hard to beat a Honda. As well I built an extended run fuel tank. I can run the two for days without having to refuel. Go with the two Honda's
I'd be careful and do more research. Not too sure one will run your single air (What size do you have?) and no promise that two will run two if one can't run one a/c. I've seen some posts from people that got their honda 2000 to run a 11,500 a/c, never seen one from anyone with anything larger 13,000 or 15,000.
If I'm buying two gennys, it better run both A/C or I would go with one mid size one. Just don't know if living in FL, 1 a/c is going to get it done for you.
2011 Silverado Crewcab 4x4
2012 Passport 238ML
Hope your travels are safe and the friendships made camping are lasting.
I am very happy with my Yamaha 3000iSE (the non-boost one, bought at a good price.) Other than issues which were my own inexperience, it has worked extremely reliably.
If I were starting out, if you don't mind the generator taking up permanent residence (or until you feel like heaving it up and down a ramp) in your truck bed, I'd go for the Yamaha 3000SEB, due to the ten seconds of 500 additional watts, good for the inrush current on an A/C.
If I wanted more flexibility, and this is a setup that I've seen that works well for all but the bigger (dual+ A/C rigs), I'd go with two EU2000i generators, a parallel kit, and extended run tank. The flexibility is enormous -- you can run one singly to keep batteries from going dead when using the furnace on a cold night, run both to keep the A/C going, and with the extended run tank, you can squeeze out days of run time.
Regardless of what generator you get, mind the fuel, especially before storage. I use Sta-Bil. This will save you a carb rebuild when you do decide to take the generator or generators out of storage and put them to use.
One note: Yes, the Chinese models are cheaper, but you do get what you pay for. Some people get one that happens to have all parts and everything installed, which will run without complaints. Others get one that dies after a season. Even the same model of Chinese generator can have vastly different parts in each generation. Compare this to being able to get the same part for a red/blue regardless of when the model was made. If I want a high altitude jet for a Yamaha model, I am sure it will work (barring unforeseen circumstances). No way I can get that guarantee with the ones off the boat from China. All and all, it is best to bite the bullet and go for a red/blue.
I have the 3000is and it is a sweet unit, but if I did it again I think I would go to 2 of the 2000 and parallel them. The 3000 is 150lb of heavy and you get a little more power from the parallel 2000s. You can use just one if you need to also. I doubt that they would pull 2 ac units though. Don't know for sure.
Ok, folks, enough of the dual 2000 systems. That won't work for the actual situation asked by the OP. At least not just a single pair of 2k paralleled systems.
That is a "what works for your single A/C" question. This isn't that question
If you want to run A/C with generator power, you are looking at having to buy A) one generator large enough to run both, B) two generators large enough to run a generator each or C) two pairs of paralleled generators (total of 4) - a pair for each A/C.
Option A is expensive, and heavy. As mentioned, it will likely be a permanent installation in the bed of the TV. Not so portable. And does not allow you to scale back to enough generator to power one A/C or even less, if needed.
Option B is expensive, and heavy, but not in the same frame. You'd likely be able to man-handle the generators one at a time out of the TV and moved to wherever you want them. Does allow you to scale back to one generator to power one A/C if the situation allowed for it.
Option C is expensive, heavy overall but quite portable individually. You could bring along only enough generator power as needed for the situation. All four would eat up a lot of cargo space, depending on the model/configurations. That's a lot of small gas tanks to keep up with. Extended run tanks might be required to keep everything going all night in very hot weather.
There's a lot to think about for what you want, what you can handle and what you're willing to spend. All of the above is built on the premise that you're also considering inverter-based generators. If not, then cheaper and more powerful generators can be had, but you increase the noise levels all around you.
Examples, but not endorsements, would look something LIKE: Option A - Yamaha EF6300iSDE (but at 5,500 watt operational, seems underpowered to me) at 200 lbs. dry, Honda EU6500iS (same operational power) 260 lbs. dry. Option B - Quantity two of:
Yamaha EF3000iSE/B (only 150lbs dry, each) or Honda EU3000i Handi (only 78 lbs. dry, each) Option C - Quantity four, plus two parallel kits:
Yamaha EF2000iS (44 lbs. dry, each), Honda EU2000i Companion/std EU2000i (47 lbs. dry, each) or Champion 2000i (48 lbs. dry, each).
Many variations and improvements on the examples above can be made. I'm just giving you examples. Good luck.