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Open Roads Forum  >  Class C Motorhomes  >  Class C

 > 1993 Ford E350 Tioga Class C

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Hank85713

Tucson, Az

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Joined: 05/04/2006

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Posted: 10/07/19 04:00pm Link  |  Quote  |  Print  |  Notify Moderator

There is some stuff called "mechanic in a bottle", it does work but its like an oz for each gallon. As was said above find the fuel line and then fab up a small tank to run this stuff to get the gen working. Also said it can be used direct to open up the fuel ports etc. Got it at home depot for my portable gen that sits a lot.

Bordercollie

Garden Grove, CA, USA

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Joined: 03/07/2002

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Posted: 10/08/19 08:13pm Link  |  Quote  |  Print  |  Notify Moderator

I just spent $1200 having my Onan 4000 fuel system cleaned, filters replaced (etc) and two new 6 volt house batteries installed by a generator specialist. I am not physically able to work on generator etc., still recovering from knee replacement surgery. I was told to run the generator with roof AC as a load for two hours per month. When you get your generator able to start and run properly, keep an eye on house battery electrolyte levels and the operation of your converter/charger and truck alternator to keep the house batteries up. I use a digital multi-meter and a hygrometer to try and keep the 12 volt system in good shape. Was told that house batteries generally need replacement every 4 years. Tires generally go 5-6 years depending on side wall cracking not on miles driven.

PS: I have a 2004 Tioga 26Q bought new. The owner's manual does not go very deep into maintenance procedures. The thick binder full of appliance instructions has detailed maintenance info which is probably missing from your rig. You may be able to obtain instructions from the various manufacturers if you can find model and serial numbers. There are some good generic how-to books on RV maintenance that go deeper than owners manuals.

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