Ecoflow Delta 1300 Power Station Review

Impressively, the compact and powerful Ecoflow Delta 1300 power station can run our entire tiny house! We first tested it when our host’s power went out, resulting in a real-world backup power situation.

What makes the Delta portable power station a worthwhile tool for home on wheels, camping, and workshops is the ease of use. It’s plug and play, off-grid electricity source with 1800 Watts and 3300W Surge capacity (Pure Sine Wave). View the full specs here.

In our product review, we share various ways to use and recharge the Delta 1300 power station with key comparisons to other portable power stations/solar generators. We tested the Delta’s solar power recharging capability by connecting it to our two, 400-watt solar panels—installed on our tiny home roof. Later on a camping trip, we tested it with the fold-out EcoFlow 110W Solar Panel.

In the future, we might invest in a second Ecoflow Delta 1300. Both could easily fit under our couch and could be connected to our 400-watt solar panels to ensure continuous off-grid power for our tiny house. And one could be easily transported to a shop space too. Mini-homestead goals! 

Top Delta 1300 Features:

  • Fully recharge within 1-hour with AC power
  • 10x faster than most portable power stations
  • Fully recharge with solar panels in about 4-hours (dependent on direct sunlight and panel capacity), AND with a 12/24V carport in 10-12 hours— again faster than other available options
  • Comes with universal solar input (MC4 to XT60 Connector)—unlike other mobile power stations
  • Large inverter load enables it to power most home appliances AND heavy-duty tools under 1800W (3300W Surge, Pure Sine Wave) with 1260Wh capacity
  • Can charge an electric car! Comes with the necessary cable
  • Small-space friendly size! 15.7 x 8.3 x 10.6 in (40 x 21 x 27 cm)
  • Cost: $1,399.99

Top EcoFlow 110W Portable Solar Panel Station Features:

2 thoughts on “Ecoflow Delta 1300 Power Station Review”

  1. Sounds good! Can it power a small air compressor to inflate tiny home trailer tires? How does it compare to the Canadian made Grengine, which costs significantly less at today’s exchange rates?

    Thanks for your help!


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