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The last 10 posts

Monday, November 23rd 2015, 6:36am

by Fati (Guest)


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Monday, November 23rd 2015, 2:12am

by Zakaria (Guest)


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Saturday, September 19th 2015, 9:18pm

by PerryNZ


Do you need any special tool to unscrew the body out . . .
I made myself a special tool out of some plastic pipe,
using a new PGP top as a guide. Marked out the ridges
and then cut slots in one end of the pipe, with 2 holes
through the other end (at right angles) to stick an old
bit of broom handle through, on which a slight whack
usually breaks the seal.

Friday, April 16th 2010, 2:41pm

by mrfixit

I use channel lock pliers.

Friday, April 16th 2010, 8:20am

by 4x4 (Guest)

Do you need any special tool to unscrew the body out or just a pair of pliers? I just ordered three heads....simple screw out and screw back in replacement process?

Thursday, April 15th 2010, 1:14pm

by mrfixit

Hi, yep you can just unscrew the innards of a pgp and swap them out. It's a good idea to keep the empty body because the pgp threads will on occasion split open.
As far as adjusting goes, it's fairly simple once you get the hang of it. You may find it tricky at first. You have to physically turn the sprinkler to the right where you want the water to go. Then use the tool to adjust how far you want to it to turn to the left.

You can buy them online here.

Thursday, April 15th 2010, 7:20am

by 4x4 (Guest)

also if I need to buy three new heads where is a good place to buy them online? How easy/hard is it to replace these and get them adjusted correctly?

Thursday, April 15th 2010, 7:07am

by 4x4 (Guest)

same problem

I am having the same problem....have a good stream of water that is leaking off into my driveway when my rotors pop up..they still spray fine just leaking.....I also have one the lawmower clipped the top off on.....being new to this, is it correct if you twist out the insides there is no need to dig and unscrew the body from the actually pipe?

Tuesday, March 16th 2010, 3:31pm

by Wet_Boots

Leaking seals are a major failure point with Hunter rotors, because the tolerances are so fine. I would place little faith in replacement seals, but who knows, you might luck out. The rotor mechanism itself is likely to work for a long time yet. Make sure replacement heads aren't set too low, as it accellerates wearing of the seals.

Monday, March 15th 2010, 9:12pm

by hi.todd

before you spend the money, spend the time. Withe the water not on tighten the cap on the rotor. Give it a try.

If not change the rotors.

good luck