4 Best Dual Fuel Generator Reviews – [2020 Guide and Comparison]

Portable generators are an amazing thing to have. They can provide power to your RV, when you’re camping, and even let you keep the lights on when the utility power is out. But they all share one weakness: they run on fuel. And fuel runs out. That’s where dual fuel generators come in. You have two fuel options; most are a combination of propane and gasoline, and you can switch between the two on the fly without turning off your generator.

Of course, with this being a two fuel system, knowing the ins and outs of the various types of dual fuel generators can be rough. That’s where this guide comes in. We’ve got four dual fuel generator reviews followed by an in depth buying guide that covers everything you need to know to get the best dual fuel generator for your home, RV, or to use on that fishing trip.

Dual Fuel Generator Reviews

Sportsman GEN4000DF
  • 4.5 Customer Rating
  • Sportsman GEN4000DF
  • Watts: 3500 Running Watts/4000 Starting
  • Tank Size: 3.6 gallon gas tank
  • Dimensions: 24.5 x 16.5 x 17 in
  • Weight: 94 pounds
  • Warranty: 1 Year

Westinghouse WGen3600DF
  • 4.5 Customer Rating
  • Westinghouse WGen3600DF
  • Watts: 3600 running/4650 starting
  • Tank Size: 4.0 gallon gas tank
  • Dimensions: 23.3 x 22.8 x 21.3 in
  • Weight: 109 pounds
  • Warranty: 3-Year

Champion 100296
  • 4.5 Customer Rating
  • Champion 100296
  • Watts: 7500 running/9375 starting
  • Tank Size: 6.1 gallon gas tank
  • Dimensions: 27.8 x 28.7 x 26.4 in
  • Weight: 202.4 lbs
  • Warranty: 3-year

Pulsar Non-CARB
  • 4.5 Customer Rating
  • Pulsar Non-CARB
  • Watts: 8000 running/10,000 starting
  • Tank Size: 6.6 gallon gas tank
  • Dimensions: 28.5 x 22.2 x 21.8 in
  • Weight: 209 lbs
  • Warranty: Manufacturers

Sportsman GEN4000DF Dual Fuel Portable Generator

Sportsman GEN4000DF Dual Fuel Portable GeneratorThis medium sized generator is great when you need something stable and steady that can operate multiple appliances for your RV or your camping trip. It measures in at 24.5 (L) x 17 (W) x 16.5 (H) inches and weighs 90 pounds. It doesn’t have any wheels, so you do have to pick it up (alone or with a friend or two) to get it into place. However, they have recently developed a mobility kit that should assist a solo camper or RV’er with getting this generator in and out of place.

The Sportsman GEN4000DF is a dual fuel model and runs on both propane and gasoline. As with any generator, you want to use non-ethanol gas if you can, and never use any gas that is greater than 15% ethanol. Propane can come from any LPG source, whether you have a storage tank in your backyard or you get those 20 pound tanks from the store. For gasoline storage, there is a 3.6 gallon tank on board.

This is a fairly quiet generator, even when operating on gas, peaking out at about 69 decibels at full load. If you’re not putting a full demand on it or you are using propane, then it will be much quieter. As for power output, on gasoline you get 3500 running watts and 4000 peak starting watts. When on propane, the power output drops to 3150 running watts and 3600 peak starting watts.

This portable generator has a generous plug set with a full four standard household outlets. There’s also a TT-30R so you can plug in your RV with the shore plug and power your onboard appliances. Finally there’s a 12 volt DC receptacle that you can use with a pair of alligator clips to charge your RV batteries if need be.

This generator has a fairly long life, offering up to 10 hours on a single tank of gas at 50% load. At the same load, a 20 pound propane tank will last about 12 hours. It doesn’t have an electric starter, so there’s no starter battery to worry about. It only has a recoil pull handle starter for the 7.0 HP 4-stroke OHV engine.

Read Full Review: Sportsman GEN4000DF


  • Dual fuel gasoline/propane generator
  • 3500 running watts and 4000 starting watts on gasoline
  • 3150 running watts and 3600 starting watts on propane
  • 69 decibels
  • 3.6 gallon gas tank
  • Includes 5 foot propane hose with regulator
  • Plug Set:
    • (4) Standard Household @ 120V/20A
    • (1) TT-30R RV receptacle @ 120V/30A
    • (1) 12 Volt DC outlet for battery charging cords

Westinghouse WGen3600DF Dual Fuel Portable Generator

Westinghouse WGen3600DF Dual Fuel Portable GeneratorThis is a mid-sized generator that puts out a modest amount of power that can power a few appliances or give your RV a hand when it comes to running things. This unit weighs in at 109 pounds and measures 24 (L) x 23 (W) x 21.5 (H) inches. It has solid wheels and an extendable handle to make it easy to move this generator in and out of wherever you decide to put it.

As a dual fuel model, this can use either propane or regular gasoline. Your propane will usually come from a 20 pound cylinder like you find at most gas stations. Because of the low wattage output, this portable generator really isn’t suitable for an emergency backup generator. As for gasoline, this generator has a 4 gallon tank. Make sure to use gas that is above 87 grade, and if possible don’t use fuel with an ethanol blend.

Wattage for this unit will vary depending on the fuel source. While using propane, you have 3240 running watts and 4180 starting watts. On gasoline, the output increases to 3600 running watts and 4650 peak starting watts. It’s also average when it comes to sound; it produces 69 decibels at full load on gasoline. While on propane, it will be a little quieter and of course, if you decrease the load demand, it will quiet even farther.

When it comes to plugs, this Westinghouse switches things up a little bit. It eschews any 12 volt DC outlet in favor of an additional outlet 120 volt @ 30 amps. This one is an L5-30R locking plug. It also has a regular RV TT-30R receptacle that has 120 volts @ 30 amps. There are finally two standard household plugs that provide 120 volts @ 20 amps.

This generator has an electric push button start with a remote starter that has a 100 yard range. At 25% load, it has an operating time of up to 18 hours while on gasoline. Of course, with the dual fuel, you can always change over to propane on the fly without ever shutting off your generator.

Read Full Review: Westinghouse WGen3600DF Dual Fuel Generator


  • Dual fuel gasoline/propane generator
  • 3600 running watts and 4650 starting watts on gasoline
  • 3240 running watts and 4180 starting watts on propane
  • 69 decibels
  • 4.0 gallon gas tank
  • Includes 4 foot propane hose and regulator
  • Plug Set:
    • (2) Standard Household @ 120V/20A
    • (1) TT-30R RV receptacle @ 120V/30A
    • (1) L5-30R receptacle @ 120V/30A

Champion 100296 Dual Fuel Portable Generator

Champion 100296 Dual Fuel Portable GeneratorThis Champion portable generator is quite beefy with a generous power output in a modestly sized generator. It is more than capable of running your RV with power to spare and can even serve comfortably as a partial home backup generator. It measures in at 27.8 (L) x 28.7 (W) x 26 (H) inches and weighs a chunky 200.6 pounds. Thankfully it has a pair of solid tires and makes maneuvering this generator easy.

This is a full dual fuel model, able to switch between gasoline and propane on the fly. It’s a great convenience to know that if you’re running out of gas, you don’t have to turn everything off and restart the generator; instead you can just switch over to propane without missing a beat. As with all portable generators that run on gas, you should strive to get ethanol free gasoline to store in the onboard 6.1 gallon tank.

Wattage output varies depending on the fuel source. Propane fuel provides 6750 running watts with 8400 peak starting watts, while gasoline ups that to 7500 running watts and 9375 starting watts. That’s because gasoline has more stored chemical energy than propane. However, propane is cleaner and quieter. While on gas, this generator kicks out 74 decibels, which some may find a little noisy. On propane this can drop to about 66 to 69 decibels.

The plug set on this Champion is extremely generous with a full four standard household outlets that each gives 120 volts @ 20 amps. They are also GFCI, so if there is any trouble, they will automatically cut off. There is also a pair of 120 volt @ 30 amp plugs (TT-30R standard RV and L14-30R locking outlet). There is not DC outlet on this generator, but with the other plugs, you barely miss it.

The Champion 100296 has an electric push button starter with a battery. It also has Champion’s Intelligauge, which keeps track of run time hours, voltage, hertz, and other maintenance issues. On a full load of gas, it will run for about 8 hours at 50% load. With a 20 pound propane tank, you’ll get about 5.5 hours at 50% load.

Read Full Review: Champion 7500-Watt Dual Fuel Portable Generator


  • Dual fuel gasoline/propane generator
  • 7500 running watts and 9375 starting watts on gasoline
  • 6750 running watts and 8400 starting watts on propane
  • 74 decibels
  • 6.1 gallon gas tank
  • 3.3 foot propane hose with regulator included
  • Plug Set:
    • (4) Standard Household @ 120V/20A
    • (1) TT-30R RV receptacle @ 120V/30A
    • (1) L14-30R receptacle @ 120V/30A

Pulsar PG10000B16 Dual Fuel Portable Generator

Pulsar PG10000B16 Dual Fuel Portable GeneratorThis is a big generator that can kick out a lot of power. As long as you don’t live in California, this is a great generator for your RV as well as potentially working as a backup generator for your home. The reason we mention California, is because while this generator is EPA certified, it has not passed the stricter CARB qualifications. It is 209 pounds at 28.5 (L) x 22.2 (W) x 21.8 (H) inches. It has solid wheels and a dropdown handle set, so moving it is fairly easy.

As a dual fuel model, this generator can easily switch between propane and gasoline on the fly. For gasoline, there is an onboard 6.6 gallon tank. Remember that because you might be storing the fuel in the generator, never to use fuel that has more than 15% ethanol. It’s best for your generator if you use ethanol-free gas. This unit comes with a propane hose and regulator, but if you are using it as a home backup generator, investing in an underground storage tank may be worth it rather than trying to store 20 pound cylinders.

When running on propane, you’re going to get 7000 running watts and 9000 starting watts. On gasoline, you get 8000 running watts and a full 10,000 peak starting watts. That’s more than enough power to serve as a partial panel backup generator. Because this is a more powerful generator, the 420cc 4-stroke single cylinder engine will make a little more noise than other smaller models. It produces 74 decibels, which is about the same amount of noise as a vacuum cleaner.

The plug set is extremely generous. You get a full four standard household plugs that are all GFCI rated. Additionally, the TT-30R RV plug and locking L14-30R plug can both produce 120 and 240 volts at 30 amps. There is also a set of DC poles that provide battery charging capability with the right adaptor.
This generator has an electric push button starter, but also has a recoil pull cord as a backup measure. On a full tank of gas, this generator will run for about 12 hours at 50 percent load.

Read Full Review: Pulsar Non-CARB 10,000W Dual Fuel Portable Generator


  • Dual fuel gasoline/propane generator
  • 8000 running watts and 10,000 starting watts on gasoline
  • 7000 running watts and 9000 starting watts on propane
  • 74 decibels
  • 6.6 gallon gas tank
  • Short propane hose with regulator included
  • Plug Set:
    • (4) Standard Household @ 120V/20A
    • (1) TT-30R RV receptacle @ 120/240V/50A
    • (1) L14-30R receptacle @ 120/240V/30A
    • (1) DC 12V/8.3A Battery Charging inputs

Dual-Fuel Generator Buying Guide

Best Dual Fuel Generator What is the Difference between Single-fuel and Dual-Fuel Generators?

In essence, a dual fuel generator is able to use two types of fuel to produce electricity. In most cases, they can even switch between the two on the fly, allowing for continuous running. So you don’t have to turn off the machine or unplug everything in order to refuel.

Single fuel generators on the other hand, run strictly on one fuel source, ranging from natural gas to diesel, to regular gas, to propane. When you run out of fuel, you have to turn the generator off, unplug everything, refuel, and then restart.

There are specific advantages and disadvantages to dual fuel systems which we will cover at a later time. But for now, you might wonder why you should think about a dual fuel system.

Why get a dual-fuel generator?

A dual fuel generator gives you more of what you buy a portable generator for: peace of mind. When it comes down to it, a generator is only as good as the power it can supply. If you’re in the middle of a power outage, different fuel sources may become scarcer. Gasoline may become in short supply which will make you glad that you can grab a few cans of propane.

If you are using a dual fuel generator as a whole home backup generator, then you can rely on your propane storage tank or the natural gas lines from the utility. Either way, more fuel options means greater peace of mind.

Best Dual Fuel Generator Things to Consider When Buying a Dual Fuel Generator

• How Will it be Used?

Do you need your generator as an RV generator? Will you be taking it out on camping or fishing trips? Or are you going to use it as a home backup generator for when the power goes out. These are important considerations that will determine what type and what size generator you should be getting.

• How Much Power Will You Need?

Every generator has a different running wattage and peak starting wattage output. You need to figure out how large of a generator you need for the appliances you want to run. When you do look at the wattage requirements, you should also take into account the starting wattage.

Starting wattage is the amount of power that an appliance needs when it’s first starting or when it runs on load. Think of an air conditioner. When it is idling, it consumes a much lower amount of electricity than it does when it’s actively cooling. That’s running vs. peak starting wattage and both need to be taken into consideration.

• How Long Will You be Running It?

The number of hours that you anticipate running will determine what type of fuel and what size tank you should be considering. You will also need to consider if the area you’re using the generator in has rules or regulations regarding the operating time of the generator.

• How Noisy is it?

Nobody likes noise pollution, least of all most RV parks. And if you’re going to be using your generator on a camping trip, the last thing you want is something so noisy that you can’t enjoy the sights and sounds of nature.

When you’re thinking about noise output, go with propane air cooled engines, which will be much quieter than an equivalent sized gas powered model.

• How Big Should You get?

The size of the generator will tell you how easy it is to pack in and pack out of places. It is also a consideration when you’re storing it. If you’re using it as an RV generator, then you probably have a generator shelf installed on the back of your RV. Keep that in mind when you compare sizes for your generator

• Portability

Some generators can weigh over 100 pounds, which means that you might have trouble picking it up and carrying it around. Look for generators with solid wheels that won’t go flat and handles that make it comfortable to push and pull them into place.

There are also generators that can be run in parallel, nearly doubling their output. If that’s the case, then you want to be able to put them side by side, or ideally, stack them on top of each other. Look for those options as well.

• Do You Need a Transfer Switch?

If you’re going to use your dual fuel generator as a whole home or even a partial panel backup, then you should definitely get a manual transfer switch. This switch will let you cut the feed coming from the utility to your circuit breaker box and instead take electricity from your generator. This is important, because if you hook up your generator to your main box and don’t have the cut off in place, a disaster could happen. If the utility restores power, it will come into your box and could blow the main panel, start an electrical fire, or worse.

• Different Types of Duel-Fuel Generators

Generators run on four types of fuel: diesel, gasoline, propane, and natural gas. What this means is that a dual fuel generator can ideally have any combination of those four. You can have a diesel and propane generator if you live in colder places. Or a natural gas and diesel generator if you live in the Midwest. Each combination opens up new possibilities for your fuel and its accessibility.

• What About Sensitive Electronics?

When it comes to generators, you want to avoid plugging your phone or laptop directly into a generator unless it has inverter tech. The reason is because a generator doesn’t actually naturally produce AC current that your laptop needs. It produces DC and replicates AC by phase switching.

Unfortunately, without the inverter technology that smooths out that phase switching, you can get some distortion that can blow out sensitive electronics. If you have a generator that isn’t an inverter type, then get a good AVR which will regulate the voltage and smooth out the spikes and distortion.

Best Dual Fuel Generator Let’s Talk About Fuel Types and their Pros and Cons

1. Propane

Propane is an easily obtained fuel that can be found at nearly every grocery store and gas station. You can even get a home storage tank and deliveries to keep it topped off. Keep in mind that if you do choose to install a home tank, your city or town will have definite regulations about where it can be installed on your property. Ensure you’re well aware of these before you invest in them.

  • Advantages
    • Stores easily for a long time with little to no decay or breakdown
    • Easily available during most power outages, barring extreme natural disasters
    • Propane generators last longer than other fuel types
    • Lower noise levels from propane generators
  • Disadvantages
    • Installation of an LPG system for a home tank can be complicated and requires extra plumbing.
    • At extreme subzero temperatures, propane will start to become less effective as a fuel source.
    • Tank installations can be expensive, running up to $1500 for an above ground, and $2000 for a below ground tank.
    • Because propane plumbing can be ruptured, causing dangerous leaks, you should not use them in earthquake zones.

2. Natural Gas

Natural Gas for a dual fuel generator is almost always brought to you as a utility. That means that you don’t have to store any of it at home, as long as the utility is running, you have fuel. However, just as with propane, seismic activity can disrupt natural gas lines. Also, at higher elevations, natural gas is often not available because rarified air disrupts carbon monoxide sensors in gas burning appliances.

  • Advantages
    • Fuel is unlimited in supply from the utility company
    • Clean burning
    • Emission compliant fuel source
    • Also a much quieter generator than gasoline and diesel powered engines
  • Disadvantages
    • Provides significantly less wattage than propane or gasoline
    • Less efficient than other fuel types, leading to higher operating costs
    • Initial plumbing lines are fixed and can lead to higher installation costs
    • Broken natural gas lines are extremely flammable and dangerous

3. Gasoline

By far the most common type of portable generator, gasoline is readily available and able to be carried quite easily. There are a few things to keep in mind with gasoline, however. For starters, you should never store gasoline for longer than a few weeks. Especially if your gas has ethanol in it. Ethanol will readily bind with oxygen and form water in your gas, reducing its effectiveness and leading to greater engine damage.

If you do have to store your gasoline for long periods of time, make sure you add a stabilizer to it. These will extend the shelf life of gas up to 12 months. But because gas is extremely flammable and volatile, be extremely careful in how and where you store it. Never store it in closed sheds where temperatures can rise, and always ensure there is adequate ventilation.

  • Advantages
    • Easy to find
    • Easy to transport
  • Disadvantages
    • Very short shelf life without stabilizing additives
    • Very volatile and dangerous to store without taking proper precautions
    • Gasoline can become scarce during winter storms and other natural disasters because of hoarding.
    • Gas prices can be very expensive compared to other types of fuel
    • Less efficient than diesel when it comes to generators.

Best Dual Fuel Generator Advantages of Dual-Fuel Generators

Dual Fuel generators are extremely handy to have and have some distinct advantages over single-fuel generators. Here are six ways that you’re going to love a dual fuel generator.

• Uninterrupted Power

You want your travel generator to do one thing, and that’s produce wattage. It can’t do that if it runs out of gas. With a dual fuel generator, if you’re running low on gas, you can hook up a propane tank and switch right over without losing a beat. And then you have time to go refill your gas tanks.

• Versatility

There may be times when you can’t find gas; it could be because there’s a winter storm in the area and people have filled up every can they have. It could also be that you’re in an area where there are no propane tanks. Having a dual fuel generator means you aren’t tied to one particular fuel source and that gives you versatility and freedom.

• Effective

Dual fuel generators, because they can switch back and forth, are more effective to have in the case of a power outage. That means that you can be the house with the working heater or air conditioner. You will have a refrigerator that doesn’t hold a couple hundred dollars of spoiled food.

• Maintenance

Dual fuel generators are easy to care for. As long as you do regular oil changes and don’t leave gas in the tank for months at a time, your generator is going to be happy. A once per year visit to a maintenance shop will make sure that your dual fuel generator keeps running for a very long time.

• Convenience

It’s not just convenience that a dual fuel generator gives you. It’s also a sheer lack of inconvenience. As in, you’re not inconvenienced because you ran out of gas. You’re not inconvenienced because your propane tank is empty. You have options and that means that it’s always easy and convenient for you to have power for your RV or your camping trip with your buddies.

• Durability

Pretty much all generators are durable, but because dual fuel generators have more parts, manufacturers are generally going to make sure that they work well and last longer. And because they burn propane, you’re going to find more air cooled engines, which have a longer life span and are easier to maintain than other types of small engines.

Best Dual Fuel Generator Disadvantages of Dual Fuel Generators

There are some disadvantages of dual fuel generators, don’t be mistaken. But those disadvantages can be small potatoes compared to the advantages that they bring. Here are some of the disadvantages that a dual fuel generator can have vs. a single fuel generator. If you’d like to read more about single fuel generators, we have more portable generator reviews here.

• Cost

Dual fuel generators are more expensive, hands down, than an equivalently powerful single fuel generator. That’s to be expected. However, the versatility is what you’re paying for in the end.

• Fuel Storage

When you have two different types of fuel sources for your generator, you’re going to have to figure out how to store two different types of fuel. If you’re looking to use your dual fuel generator as a home backup generator, you’ll want to look into a permanent storage tank. An underground 500 gallon propane tank can add a couple thousand dollars to the price tag. But that also means you won’t be stuck using multiple little canisters either.

• Power Levels

Each type of fuel has its own efficiency as we explained above. Propane is less efficient than gasoline when it comes to producing wattage, and that can mean that you have to buy a more expensive unit than if you were just going on diesel or gasoline alone. Again, it’s the extra price of the convenience that the dual fuel generator gives you.

• Portability

Dual fuel generators are generally larger and heavier than their brethren. That’s because the dual fuel has to accommodate different types of fuel pumps for the different types of fuel. So if you are trying to fit a generator into a small space, you might have some things to think about.

Best Dual Fuel Generator Other Factors When Purchasing a Dual-Fuel Generator

When you’re looking at a dual fuel generator, then there are four things that you should really consider other than the ones we already mentioned. These are things to think about after you’ve narrowed your decision down to one or two units.

• Power

It’s always worth going back over your power requirement worksheet to ensure you’ve calculated everything you want your portable generator to run. As a rule of thumb, once we’ve tallied everything up, we bump up the requirement by 10 percent just to be safe.

It used to be that you didn’t want to get too powerful of a generator because you didn’t want to risk burning out your circuits. However, new generators are able to flex to the load requirement. No longer do they run all the way on or all the way off. You can go to any percentage of the load capability and the motor will adjust to provide that power.

Also make sure that you’ve taken care of all of the peak starting wattages that you need. Refrigerators, air conditioners, space heaters, and anything else that has a compressor or pump that cycles will require additional power during those periods. Your generator can supply those higher demands for a short time before the breaker or fuse goes, but you still want to make sure you have the wiggle room.

• Safety

Safety should always be a concern. First, remember that generators are internal combustion motors at their heart, and because of that, they produce fumes. Make sure that you have space and location to run your generator outdoors. Never run one inside your home or in a garage or shop. The carbon monoxide fumes can overwhelm and kill you quicker than you realize.

Next, look for a generator that has a cutoff switch for overheating or for low oil. We’re all human; sometimes we forget to do simple things like check the oil. Having a safety automatic cutoff for those situations will save you thousands of dollars.

• Budget

There’s more to a generator than just the cost of the generator. You need to calculate in the cost of fuel, the cost of maintenance, and the cost of storage. If you’re storing your generator on a generator rack on your RV, you want to calculate the cost of a cover as well.

Then there are plug accessories that you might need. You should never use a small residential extension cord with a generator. Only use large gauge wire outdoor rated extension cords. All of these things can be small costs, but they add up quickly.

• Local Rules and Regulations

Best Dual Fuel Generator Local townships and boroughs will have ordinances in place that will determine how far away from your home a generator has to be as well as how noisy they can be.

Additionally, if you’re wiring in a manual transfer switch, then you have to calculate the cost of the permits to do electrical work in your home and the cost of a licensed contractor.

If you’re using it on your RV, make sure you know what the generator hours are for your particular park. Most parks restrict the use of a generator before 8am and after 8pm. Knowing these rules can keep you from getting fined.

• Emissions

If you’re going to use a portable generator in the United States, you want to make sure that it is EPA compliant for emissions. This ensures that your generator doesn’t produce excessive amounts of nitrogen oxides, sulfur dioxide, and carbon monoxide. It also means that your generator doesn’t deposit large amounts of particles into the air either.

If you live in California, you want to be aware of even more stringent regulations regarding portable generators. In that state, your generator needs to be CARB compliant as well. CARB stands for the California Air Resource Board, and they are the clean air agency that manages both air quality and emissions.

CARB also determines when you can use a generator in California when it comes to larger models. For the most part, portable generators like these dual fuel generators are able to be used whenever you deem it appropriate. However, as soon as you cross over the 50 kilowatt threshold, you become subject to more stringent regulations. It’s worth knowing what those are in case you ever decide to invest in a larger whole home generator. You can find the CARB regulations here.

Dual Fuel Generator Comparison Chart

GeneratorWattsTank SizeWeightRating
Sportsman GEN4000DF3500 Running Watts/4000 Starting3.6 gallon gas tank94 pounds 9
Westinghouse WGen3600DF3600 running/4650 starting4.0 gallon gas tank109 pounds 9
Champion 1002967500 running/9375 starting 6.1 gallon gas tank202.4 lbs9
Pulsar Non-CARB8000 running/10,000 starting6.6 gallon gas tank209 lbs9


There’s no question that dual fuel generators are a great way to make sure that you’re never out of power in an emergency, whether you’re on the road or at home. Hopefully these dual fuel generator reviews were able to help you find something that works for you. There are a lot of options when it comes to portable power, and it’s important to us that you find the unit that fits your needs and lifestyle.

If you’re still not sure about the best dual fuel generator for your needs or you want to see what a whole house generator can do, we have other reviews and buying guides you can look at here. Our guides cover everything from the quietest portable generators to solar powered generators. By the time you’re done, with our help, you’ll have all the tools you need to keep your adventures powered, no matter where you are.