Welcome Fellow Auto Enthusiasts!
I first started looking at hydrogen technology out of necessity. In June of 2009, my employer of 12 years thought I was redundant. Although getting laid off isn’t uncommon these days, it hit me hard. I have two kids to support and need all the money I can get. Thankfully, I found a new job. But with 20% less pay and a 46-mile round-trip commute, filling up my Ford Ranger was sucking my income.
So, I started looking for easy and cheap ways to increase fuel economy
I tried the easy techniques to save gas. . .drive slower, carry less, and taking short cuts. I saved a little but not enough to make the kind of difference I needed.
I researched and tested for months. From bio-fuel and gas additives. . .I tried it all with limited success.
One day, I stumbled upon dry cell hydrogen generation
Promising up to a 50% increase in fuel economy, I finally hit on something that could make a real difference to my wallet! Hoping the product would deliver as advertised, I ordered the plans. The next weekend, plans in hand, I gathered all the materials and assembled the system. I have to admit, it was thrilling to turn the engine on and see the cool system start producing HHO!
Converting my truck into a hydrogen (HHO) hybrid was the best decision ever!
Not only was the setup easier and cheaper than I expected, but the savings are phenomenal! It feels great to know my truck is now a super economical vehicle. I’m not a nut about “Global Warming” but I do feel good about decreasing emissions, too. And, my baby runs like a dream.
“Non-Dry Cell” Hydrogen Generator Plans?
Here is the “non-dry cell” hydrogen generator plans I can recommend. Why? Because I also bought the plans while I was researching and found them to be very solid plans to follow. I just didn’t go that way as “dry cell” technology happened to be my personal choice.
Interested in seeing how your vehicle could be converted to hydrogen?
Getting a good set of plans is a must. I recommend the site I used. I opted to go with dry cell generation but like i said, “non-dry cell” technology has also been pretty popular. If you want to go that route, check out the plans on this site.
By the way. . .a bit about cost. . .
I spent about $150 for the plans and all materials to convert my Ranger but it can be cheaper if you shop well. With the miles I drive, I figure I got my investment back in a couple of months.