How To Use Solar Panels With A Prewired Furrion Solar Port

How To Use Solar Panels With A RV/Trailer/Fifth Wheel Prewired With A Furrion Solar Port

Solar panels have become popular among campers that do a lot of dry camping, also known as boondocking. RV and trailer manufacturers noticed this a couple of years ago and have started putting prewired ports on new models. Large brands like Grand Design and Forest River are two manufacturers that have done it.

Related Post: This Solar Panel Charges Both 12V Batteries & Power Stations

These ports make it easy not only to recharge your RV house batteries when you’re outdoors camping but also when your trailer is in storage and you want to trickle charge the batteries.

I have been to a couple of RV dealerships that have tried to sell me solar panels that are compatible with these Furrion ports, but the fact is that you can connect any compatible third-party solar panel.

If you’re looking for the easiest way to use a solar panel with the Furrion solar port, I recommend the Acopower 100W solar panel (click to view on Amazon, paired with the Acopower Furrion adapter. I also recommend using an Acopower extension cable. That’s all you need, and most people don’t need more than 100W to charge their RV batteries.

Today I’ll show you how to use the Furrion solar port, and share my solar panel recommendations.

The Adapter You’ll Need To Connect Third-Party Solar Panels To Furrion Solar Ports

The Furrion solar port is a rare two pin port, not found on most solar panels. You can probably imagine why they would do this (hint: they make proprietary solar panels that use this port).

Most solar panels nowadays come with MC4 connectors, so what we need is an adapter that will turn these MC4 connectors into the 2 pin connector used by Furrion.

The Lixin MC4 to 2 Pin does exactly that.

Lixin MC4 to 2 Pin

LIXIN 10AWG 2 Pin Power Industrial Circular Connector,for Furrion,Solar Panel Suitcase,Forrest River RV Ports

Check Price at Amazon

Note that the female MC4 connector is the positive (red) wire, and the male connector is negative (black). This is compatible with most third-party panels from companies like Renogy, HQST, Newpowa, etc. It’s important that you buy the right adapter for your solar panel.

If you have a solar panel that has a positive female MC4 connector, and a negative male MC4 connector, the adapter you’ll need is the CNLEIFU MC4 to 2 Pin adapter.

What Makes A Solar Panel Compatible With The Furrion Solar Port

The Furrion ports I have seen (yours might be newer and different) has a 10A limit. I believe the reason for this 10A limit is because of a fuse used on the positive wire going to your battery.

Related Post: Renogy Lithium Vs Battle Born Batteries

Another thing you must know is that the Furrion prewiring is basically just an electrical wire going to your batteries with a fuse on it, nothing more. So unless you’re connecting a trickle charger, you should use a solar panel with a solar charge controller to prevent overcharging.

The Furrion solar port on your trailer will be the same no matter if you have a Grand Design or a Forest River RV.

Solar Panel Recommendations Compatible With The Furrion Solar Port

Now, let’s take a look at a couple of good solar panel options that come with a built-in solar charge controller. Paired with the Lixin MC4 to 2 Pin, you’ll be able to plug these panels into the Furrion port.

The links below take you to the product page on Amazon.com.

Renogy 100W Portable Foldable Monocrystalline Solar Panel – I have two of these, one with and one without a solar charge controller. I use them with my power station, but it’s also a great choice to charge RV batteries with. The adjustable kickstand makes it easy to angle the panels towards the sun, and the included protective case keeps it protected during travel. The solar charge controller tells you amperage, battery voltage, and charging status. Paired with the Lixin MC4 to 2 Pin it will work with your Furrion port.

Related Post: How big should my solar panel be to recharge RV batteries?

Acopower 100W Portable Solar Kit – The Acopower 100W solar panel is one that sticks out due to the solar charge bypass. This allows you to charge both a power station and a 12V battery at the same time. To use this with a Furrion solar port, you would need the Acopower Furrion Adapter. Paired with a power station like the Jackery Explorer 500 that lets you use regular 120V electronics like TV, computers, and CPAPs, you would be able to use the Acopower solar panel to recharge both your 12V trailer batteries and the portable lithium battery.

Zamp 140W Portable Charger Kit – You can also use the Zamp solar panels, and Zamp solar makes an adapter for this, which is the Zamp Furrion solar port adapter. The 140W Zamp solar panel comes with a 10A waterproof solar charge controller.

Renogy 12V 100W Monocrystalline Bundle Kit Solar Panel – You could also buy a solar panel kit like this that comes with a charge controller. You would connect the MC4 wires to the charge controller (female to positive, male to negative), then connect the positive male MC4 connector from the panel to the female MC4 connector you set up in the charge controller, and the negative female from the solar panel to the negative male from the charge controller. The charge controller clearly shows where the solar panel wires go vs the output wires to the battery.

Then you’d need some Renogy MC4 Extension Cables to make the connection between the charge controller and the Lixin MC4 to 2 Pin. Just make sure you connect the MC4 male to the positive on the charge controller (by the battery icon).

Extension Cables

Most solar panels have relatively short cables, so you won’t be able to put the solar panel very far away from the port. Therefore, I recommend using MC4 extension cables between the solar panel and the adapter. I use and recommend Windynation MC4 Extension cables. You can choose from many different lengths, and I have taped mine together with electrical tape to make them easier to deal with.

What Is The Maximum Input Wattage When Using The Furrion Solar Port?

10A at 12V is 120 watts, a 100W panel doesn’t generate 10A, but I still wouldn’t recommend exceeding 120W. If you want to connect more than 120W, you should locate the fuse and replace it with a larger one.

What Can A 100W Solar Panel Run?

A 100W solar panel connected to your batteries will charge the batteries so you can use 12V appliances in your camper, like your water pump, furnace fan, 12V TV, and lights. It will not power outlets or run your microwave, air conditioner, or 120V TV.

To power your outlets with your 12V batteries, you need an inverter that changes 12V DC power to 120V AC power. An example of an inverter like this is the KRIËGER 1100 Watt 12V Power Inverter. This is wired to your battery, then you can either plug your electronics into it or plug your camper into it.

Related Post: How Big Of A Solar Panel Do I Need To Recharge An RV Battery?

Since it’s a little bit harder to install an inverter than plugging in a cable, a popular solution nowadays is to buy a solar generator. A solar generator usually contains a 12V lithium battery, a solar charge controller, and an inverter that powers regular 120V AC outlets.

I use a Goal Zero Yeti 1000 that has 1045 watt-hours and a 1500W inverter, so I plug my travel trailer into it with a Camco 15A to 30A. This allows me to use the outlets and run everything in my camper except for the air conditioner.

I charge the Yeti with 400W of solar panels. When I plug the Yeti into my camper, it charges my 12V trailer batteries as well, so I never need to connect my solar panels to the trailer batteries.

How Long Will It Take To Recharge My RV Batteries?

This question is hard to answer in one sentence without knowing the battery capacity and solar panel size, therefore I wrote a post that goes through this, click here to view it.

Can I Use Goal Zero Solar Panels?

Goal Zero solar panels don’t have charge controller built-in, there is a way to use these panels though, and I have written a post about this specific topic that you can find by clicking here.

Let me know if you have any questions by leaving a comment down below.

60 thoughts on “How To Use Solar Panels With A Prewired Furrion Solar Port”

  1. Jesse
    I have a Arctic Wolf with the furrion 10A port what is my best option for a solar panel set up the trailer does have an inverter on so I want to just charge my batteries looking at the acopower and the HQST 100W and I’m going to add a second battery

    Reply
      • Hi Jesse,

        Why the HQST 100W protable kit recommendation here and not one of the three (Renogy, Acopower, or Zamp) you recommended in your original article? I’m running two VMAXTANKS 6 Volt 225Ah AGM Batteries with a Furrion 2 Pin port.

        Thanks!
        Joe

        Reply
        • Hey Joe,

          Just because of the cost, I keep getting emails about recommending expensive panels and how they’re not different. But based on some of the reviews on the HQST panel, I do recommend the Acopower setup now. Especially since you have so much battery capacity. I like Zamp the most because they’re made in America, but they come at a cost.

          Jesse

          Reply
  2. How far can I run wires from batteries to inverter before I start to reduce port and How big a solar panel, like a 200 watt foldable can I use with this outlet?

    Reply
    • Hello Edward,

      Usually, the manufacturer specifies in the manual or elsewhere the maximum distance and gauge recommendations. It depends on the size of the inverter and its max amperage. You can use a voltage drop calculator to calculate the voltage drop of a specific Gauge wire, amperage, and distance. I recommend staying under a 3% voltage drop.

      With the Furrion solar port, the ones I know of have a 10A maximum amperage. Anything about 10A will trip the fuse. You could put in a bigger fuse to use a 200W panel, but the current prewiring and fuse can handle up to a 120W panel at most. A 120W panel won’t output exactly 10A, but I still recommend staying within the theoretical rated amperage.

      Jesse

      Reply
  3. I’ve got two 6 volt batteries any recommendations I have the furion port already built into to camper now what do I need and how big of solar panel?

    Reply
  4. I’m purchasing a 2021 Wolf Pup and am adding a 200 watt Renogy solar panel with a controller It already has a 50 watt panel as original equipment. I’d like to wire it through the Furrion 10 amp port. I know I’ll need an MC4 to 2 pin adaptor. The specs on the solar panel indicate that the optimum operating current is 10.5 amps with short-circuit current at 11.7 amps. I’ll be using 10 ga wire to connect. Can I safely connect this panel through the Furrion port? If I need to go to a higher rated fuse should I do 15 amp and would it be safe. I’m not sure what gauge wire Furrion installs in the Wolf Pup for this port.

    Reply
    • Hello Michael,

      No, you’re going to have to put in a bigger fuse. Either a 15A or 20A. I have tested 200W of solar with a 10A fuse and it blew almost immediately. I believe the wiring is 14 gauge although I am not 100% sure, but you should be fine as long as you put in a higher rated fuse.

      Jesse

      Reply
  5. My wife and I are looking at purchasing a 2020 Forest River Wildwood 22RBS. You can get a Green Package that comes with the 10a Furrion Solar Charge Pre-Wiring and Outlet. Ultimately, my wife and I want to be able to run everything (except the A/C) off of Solar Power if we so choose. But we are novices when it comes to Solar Power. We were originally looking at the Venture Sonic X that came loaded already with 4 100watt panels, a 250 Amp Hour Litihium Ion Battery, and an IC2000W Inverter w/100 Amp Charger. What exactly would we need to purchase and install in order to run everything except the A/C? Or to get the setup similar to the Venture Sonic X. Thanks in advance for the help!

    Reply
    • Hello Shane, sorry for the late reply.

      Wow, that Venture Sonic X setup sounds nice. Are you planning on full-timing? Otherwise, that setup might be a bit overkill.

      There are so many different ways to go, so it depends on what kind of setup you want.

      The Furrion solar port is nice to have because it is an easy way to keep your trailer batteries charged, but the batteries will only power your lights, fans, and water pump. You could do a big install similar to the Venture Sonix X with a kit like the Go Power Solar Elite kit which includes many of the things the Sonix X has except the lithium battery.

      You can build a more affordable setup if you pick your own parts, and I suggest watching Will Prowse’s video about a simple DIY 400W solar setup here.

      For a very simple setup that won’t require any installation, you could get a Renogy 100W solar panel and a 2P adapter to connect to the Furrion solar port. Then an Ecoflow Delta power station that you could plug your trailer into with a 15A to 30A adapter. You could then get a second Renogy panel to recharge the Delta with. The Delta comes with an adapter that lets you connect the Renogy panel via the MC4 connectors.

      This is just the tip of the iceberg, so let me know if you have any specific questions.
      Jesse

      Reply
    • Hello Mike,

      To charge the Jackery, connect the MC4 to 8mm adapter to the MC4 connectors coming out of the panel before it reaches the solar charge controller.

      Looks like a flooded lead-acid battery, so you need to choose flooded/wet on the charge controller.

      Let me know if you have any questions.
      Jesse

      Reply
      • thanks jesse. Would you reccomend I use the Jackery 500 to power my RV (which I assume will also recharge the battery at the same time? In otherwords I’d only use the panels with the Jackery and charge/power everything off that? Would I be better of with the Jackery 1000 then since I’d have additional devices like the water pump pulling power off the Jackery?

        Reply
        • I have tried to plug my camper into the Explorer 500 and about half of the time it will overload directly and shut down. I think it’s because my camper batteries aren’t always at a full charge, and the initial spike is enough to shut the Explorer 500 inverter down. For that reason, I would go with the Explorer 1000 since its inverter is twice as powerful. Then you could also run things like a coffee maker.

          I have been using the Yeti 1000 to power my camper for about a year now, but I have realized a lot of power is wasted (about 30-80W) because it keeps trickle charging the battery even when it’s full, so you can’t leave the inverter on 24/7. My solution to that is to charge the camper batteries with a separate solar panel directly at the same time, which has significantly decreased the number of watts the battery charger uses from the Yeti to about 4-10W.

          Hope that wasn’t too confusing, let me know if you have any questions.

          Jesse

          Reply
          • I usually turn the inverter off a couple of hours after the sun has gone down to save battery, but it’s not usually below 50% when I go to bed even if I work or watch TV at night with the camper still plugged in. It’s easier in the summer than in the winter, but it depends on the day. It takes monitoring and planning to rely on the sun with a portable power station, but it all depends on how much electricity you need.

  6. Great Article Jesse, thank you
    What batteries do you recommend? This unit came with 1 group 24 minimum rated, approx 7”x 12”
    There is space for 2 group 24 approximately 14” x 12” total battery space
    I would like to replace with either 2 group 24 or 1 largest reserve battery that I can find
    Your recommendation please….group 27s will not fit in battery box
    I plan to purchase the 200 amp package with controller and 10 or 20 foot cables and 2 pin adapter
    Will 2 panels connect into 1 cable to the adapter.

    I have the 2020 forest river coachmen 22XG with the furion connection
    Again thanks

    Reply
    • Hello Bob,

      Regarding battery recommendations, it depends on how much you’re looking to spend and how much you go camping. For example, with 200W of solar, you’ll generate about 60Ah on a sunny day, so a 100Ah battery would be nice so you can keep them above 50% charged even if you use a lot of power.

      With two 100Ah batteries, you’d have even more extra power stored for cloudy days, which is what I would do, but that is obviously twice as expensive. Here is an 85Ah group 24 AGM battery that I think would perform well with solar panels. AGM batteries are safer to discharge to lower than 50%. The lead-acid batteries that come with most trailers shouldn’t be discharged lower than 50%, just an FYI.

      With the solar panel, I assume that you mean a 200W package with a controller. You can connect two panels with MC4 connectors with an MC4 Y Branch, connected the positives to one adapter, then the negatives to the second adapter.

      The Furrion port is a 10A port, so for 200W you’d want to change the fuse to a 20A. This fuse is located between the port and the positive terminal on your battery, and it’s hard to say exactly where on your Coachmen camper, but I would start by looking for it around the batteries, then unscrew the Furrion port and see if you can see a fuse in there.

      Hope I didn’t make it confusing, let me know if you have any questions.

      Jesse

      Reply
  7. I have a 2018 Forest River Wildwood Heritage Glen Hyper-Lyte, I’m looking for a solar panel(s) to keep my batteries (dual) charged while in storage so when I bring it home to get ready for a trip, I can turn my refrigerator on and get it cooling down and it doesn’t take forever. The refrigerator operates off electric or propane. What do you suggest?

    Reply
    • Hello Steve,

      Hmm, I’m a little bit confused. Do you leave the batteries in the camper for several months in storage and want a small solar panel that will keep them charged? Or is the plan to leave the refrigerator running between trips and you want a panel that will keep the batteries charged enough to leave the fridge on propane? Even if you keep your battery charged, the fridge is going to take a while to get cool if it’s been off.

      Let me know what I’m missing and I’ll give you some solar panel recommendations.

      Jesse

      Reply
  8. Yes, the batteries are the trailer in storage and no, I don’t want to leave the refrigerator running while in storage. I want to be able to charge the batteries in storage so when I bring the trailer home to get ready for a trip, I can turn the frig on and let it start cooling and not have to wait to charge the batteries and then cool the frig. Hope that helps.

    Reply
    • Gotcha!

      In that case, a small panel like this (click to view on Amazon) would be sufficient. If there is a battery disconnect I recommend switching that on so the batteries are disconnected from the trailer. If the batteries are disconnected, the smaller 20W model is most likely enough to keep the batteries at a full charge as long as it gets enough sunshine. If they’re not disconnected, small things like the propane alarm will slowly drain the batteries.

      If you want to use the Furrion port, you’ll need an SAE to 2P adapter like this. You might want an SAE extension cable so you can place the panel in the sun. Make sure the polarity is correct (positive to positive, negative to negative).

      I haven’t done this myself, but it’s how I would do it. Let me know if you have any questions.
      Jesse

      Reply
      • Thank you Jesse for your assistance on this, I don’t have a disconnect for the batteries, but I don’t think it will take an electrical wizard (which I’m not) to install one.

        Thanks again, and I’ll reach out to you if I have anymore questions.

        Reply
  9. Have you tried all these? The first solar panel is low quality and very low efficiency. Yes price isnt bad, but wouldnt make many top 5 solar panels. The others havent tried or know of anyone who gas one so cant say. But was curious if you have truly reviewed each type?

    Reply
    • Hey Jeff,
      I’ve seen them all in action perform well except for the first one you mention. I’ve removed it and I am going to buy one myself and test it out and see if it’s worthy. I added it based on the good reviews I’ve seen.

      Thanks for your comment.
      Jesse

      Reply
  10. My 2021 Forrest River Alpha Wolf 26DBHL came with a 50 watt roof mount factory installed solar panel. Works great. Also came with the prepared furrion 10amp port to add an additional solar panel. Question, do I need an additional charge controller to run my new portable 100watt solar panel or am I good just plugging in my solar panel and furrion adaptor?

    Reply
    • Hello Ryan,

      I’m pretty sure the Furrion port is wired directly to your battery even though a 50W panel was installed as well, so yes you’re going to need an additional charge controller. I’d call Forest River to be sure, but it might be easier to order a charge controller and test it with the port.

      Jesse

      Reply
  11. Similar question to Steve’s on 8/14. My 2018 Salem Hemisphere has the 10 A Furrion port that I’d like to use solely to trickle charge my batteries. I’d like to roof mount a flexible solar panel. My 2 batteries run separate systems. 1 does the coach 12V system and the other just the inverter. I do not have battery disconnect. Any recommendations?

    Reply
    • Hello Doug, sorry for the late reply.

      Just so I am understanding you correctly first, you’re looking for a smaller panel to connect to the Furrion port and a larger one to mount on your roof? Is the plan to leave the panels plugged in for several months while the camper is in storage?

      Jesse

      Reply
      • Jesse. Thanks for checking back. I am only looking for one flexible solar panel to roof mount just to keep the batteries charged during summer storage. They will be removed during winter storage.

        Reply
  12. I bought a 100W Acopower for my 2020 forest river rv. It has a dual battery set up and i can put the gator clips from the solar panel directly on a battery and get a voltage reading. But, when I plug it in to the trailer, it has a Furion 10A plug, I get a code on the display of b03 / bLv.
    What am I doing wrong? and What does that mean?

    Reply
    • Hello Mike,
      Try disconnecting the panel from the charge controller (the MC4 connectors), then plug the Furrion cable in again and see what the charge controller does. Let me know if it doesn’t help.
      Jesse

      Reply
    • Hello Mike,
      Alright, sounds like either a blown fuse or a miswired Furrion port. Do you happen to have a multimeter so you can test the voltage on the port?
      Jesse

      Reply
  13. Hello , Jesse, I purchased a Noma brand 100 watt solar panel. I have a 2019 Freedom Express RV , It has the Ferrion solar port. A Ferrion solar cable is compatible to the RV but not the solar panel. The end connections at the panel do not pair up. Also they are quite expensive, Is it possible to wire the panel to the RV using proper size wire. Positive to positive, negative to negative. The trailers has an inverter, will I get results. Thanks from Canada 🇨🇦

    Reply
    • Hello Brian,

      I’d need some more info to help you. Does the solar panel have a charge controller on it? If so, what does the connector look like?

      I found this Noma 100W kit that comes with a charge controller and SAE connectors. Then you would need the SAE to 2P adapter. It’s important that the panel is wired via a charge controller, so let me know what you have and not.

      Jesse

      Reply
  14. What type of solar panel or panels do you use with your Goal Zero Yeti? Thanks I just purchased a 2018 Crossroads Sunset Trail Grand Reserve 28ft bunkhouse. Upgrading from a Coleman pop-up. I have two Honda EU2000 generators.
    I want to stop using them and go with a solar generator instead. We plan on boondocking most of the time since there are numerous state parks near us. What would you suggest as a good setup for this rig. Thanks some much for your input.
    Randy

    Reply
    • Hello Randy,

      I have two Renogy 100W with the kickstand and two Renogy 100W panels mounted on the roof. I connect the panels to the Yeti with an MC4 to Anderson adapter. They’re also wired in two parallel pairs with two pairs of MC4 Y branches.

      Regarding a setup, it depends on how much electricity you need and for how long. You won’t be able to run your AC or even microwave with most power stations. I have the Yeti 1000 and it can run my microwave but not AC. Let me know what you plan on powering with the solar generator and an estimate of how many hours per day and I’ll be able to give you some recommendations.

      Jesse

      Reply
  15. I left a comment earlier but it looks as though it is no longer here. Just wondering what the best solar generator and panel combination would be for a 28ft travel trailer. Need it for everything but the AC. Thanks for any suggestions you have. Randy

    Reply
    • Hello Randy, sorry for the late reply.

      I would go with the Ecoflow Delta and one of the Renogy panels. Either this kind with the built-in stand or this kind that you could either install on your camper roof of or put on the ground as well.

      If you buy two panels you’ll connect them together in parallel with an MC4 Y Branch. Ecoflow includes an MC4 adapter so you can connect third-party panels.

      The Ecoflow Delta has six AC outlets, can output 1800W, and has a 1260 watt-hour battery capacity. That means that it will run a microwave for about an hour, or a 50W TV for about 21 hours.

      Let me know if you have any questions.

      Jesse

      Reply
  16. Hello,
    I have the 10a Furrion prewire and 2 6V batteries on our Cougar. The 100W Renogy Eclipse we are looking at has a 20a controller. Does it matter that it’s 20a vs a 10a port? Or would that just allow for expansion with a higher rated fuse install? I understand we would need an adapter to connect to the Furrion port and possibly extension cables. Just looking to keep things topped and go out longer. Thanks.

    Reply
  17. Thanks for all the information. I was looking at the Ecoflow delta and the MAXOAK Bluetti EB240. The camper I have has a furrion solar power port. I was wondering if I should use an ACOPOWER 120W power kit for the battery and a separate solar panel for the generator I decide to use. Any information on which generator is best would be great. Thanks so much for you input. This is all new to me and having someone to bounce ideas off of is priceless.

    Reply
    • You could use the Acopower 120W solar panel with both as long as you disconnect the charge controller when you want to use the solar generator. Personally, I would get a separate panel for the solar generator so you could be charging both at the same time. Then you could also plug your camper directly into the solar generator and not waste too much electricity to trickle charge the battery.

      Yeah, both the Delta and the EB240 are great. The EB240 won’t run the microwave, but it has a lot of battery capacity, ports, and a great charge controller. It’s also nice that Bluetti includes the MC4 to DC adapter so you don’t need to buy any other cables to connect third-party solar panels.

      The Explorer 1000 is another good one that is more portable than the Bluetti, but with not as much battery capacity (1002Wh vs 2400Wh).

      Reply
  18. Jesse,

    Thanks so much for all you help and input. I think I am leaning toward the Ecoflow delta even thought it does not have as much battery capacity as the EB240. What solar panel and wattage do you recommend for the Delta?
    Thanks,
    Randy

    Reply
    • I would probably start out with a single 100W panel like the Renogy 100W with kickstand, or if you’re alright with something less portable (size-wise), the regular Renogy 100W panels are great. I would get 200W worth of solar, but it all depends on your needs. If you’re already charging your camper via the Furrion port your trailer batteries will always be fully charged, so you can use the Delta to power 110V electronics instead of it charging the batteries.

      If you’re ok with installing something on the roof of your camper, a single 200W panel like the Rich Solar 200W is also an option. Depending on the floorplan, it’s pretty easy to wire MC4 extension cables down via the fridge vent and into the camper.

      You could also just go with a Rockpals 100W panel which is very portable and lightweight, but won’t hold up as well in wind or rain.

      Reply
  19. Hi All – this has been really informative to read through but it didn’t solve my problem but im sure that someone here can help. I have a 100watt Renogy panel. I purchased the 10am Renogy charge controller. I have an RV with the Furrion solar port. I have the panels connected to the controller but am not sure if i should wire the Furrion wires into the BATTERY port or the LOAD port on the Renogy controller.
    Im thinking that it should be battery but wasnt sure.
    Thoughts?
    Thanks!

    Reply
    • Hello Johnny,

      Yes, the wire going to the Furrion solar port should be wired to the battery section of the charge controller. The LOAD is for if you would like to power 12V devices off of your batteries.

      Reply

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