RA5201BK

Lee's Clamp-On Rod Holder - Black Aluminum - Horizontal Mount - Fits 1.050" O.D. Pipe

Lee's Clamp-On Rod Holder - Black Aluminum - Horizontal Mount - Fits 1.050" O.D. Pipe
List Price
$152.50
Your Price
$127.09
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

Shipping Information
Return Policy
Why Buy From Fondriest?

Details

Clamp-On Rod Holder - Black Aluminum - Horizontal Mount - Fits 1.050" O.D. Pipe

Color:Black
Pipe Size:#1
Fits:1.050" O.D. Pipe
Mount:Horizontal

JUST CLAMP THEM ON! Aluminum rod holders that are as beautiful as they are
functional. With no hassle or wear and tear on your boat you can install
these rod holders with only an Allen Wrench. No lengthy trips to the tower
builder for custom installation at custom prices. Simply place the two
halves of the clamp around the pipe, insert the bolts and tighten. Install
them wherever you like. If later, you don't like the position, simply move
them.

These Rod Holders are the perfect solution for boats with wiring or
hydraulic lines inside their tower legs. Now you can install Rod Holders on
your Tower, Hard Top, T-Top, Radar Arch, Rails, Poling Platform or any
structure made from standard size aluminum pipe.

All Holders come lined with a heavy duty white vinyl insert. The Clamping
portion of the Rod Holder is precision made for an exact fit. Four Marine
Grade Stainless Bolts assure an even clamping pressure and a secure bond.
The clamp is welded to the tube with either a fin or an oval rod for maximum strength. The completed Rod Holder is then meticulously polished to a mirror finish. These holders are designed primarily for storage but may be used for light tackle trolling.
Image Part # Product Description Price Stock Order
Lee's Clamp-On Rod Holder - Black Aluminum - Horizontal Mount - Fits 1.050" O.D. Pipe RA5201BK LEE'S CLAMP-ON ROD HOLDER BK ALUM HORIZONTAL PIPE SIZE #1
$127.09
Usually ships in 1-2 weeks

In The News

Not a Drop to Drink: Plastic Pipes Leaching Chemicals Into Drinking Water

American concerns about drinking water are reaching critical mass. In March 2017, Gallup found that water pollution worries among Americans were at the highest they'd been since 2001, with 63 percent indicating they worry “a great deal” about pollution of drinking water, 57 percent worrying at that same level about the pollution of the waterways, and low-income and non-white Americans feeling more concerned about water pollution than their more economically advantaged, white counterparts. In May, another study was conducted by Nestle Waters, “Perspectives on American Waters.

Read More

Too Close for Comfort: About Half of Fracking Wells 2 to 3 km From Domestic Groundwater Systems

If you live in a city, you may take the safety of the water that you drink for granted, although recent developments in Flint may have changed your mind about that. But for 45 million Americans who drink water that comes from private wells, drawn from groundwater and unregulated by a public utility, the question of what's in that water is an even bigger unknown—a potentially dangerous one. In 2016, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) released a report indicating that supplies of drinking water near hydraulic-fracturing or fracking sites are more likely to be affected by contamination events. Scott Jasechko and Debra Perrone, Researchers at the University of California Santa Barbara, wanted to find out just how many privately-owned groundwater wells might be at risk.

Read More

In-Home Water Testing: A Talk With the Creator of Tap Score by SimpleWater

In the wake of various water quality crises from Flint, Michigan and Puerto Rico, there is a growing interest and demand among consumers for home water testing. Enter DIY water testing kits like Tap Score by SimpleWater . Tap Score in particular was conceived of and launched by former UC Berkeley grad student John Pujol and co-founder and CTO Julio Rodriguez. “In 2015 we began testing small and rural communities for arsenic in their water,” Pujol explains. “We found it much more frequently than we expected, and also discovered that people in these towns greatly appreciated someone telling them what was in their water and how to fix it.

Read More