ONE STORM WILL CONVINCE YOU OF THE BENEFITS OF “THE HOT ONES”
- Never again be blinded by iced-up, frozen windshield wiper blades!
- “Go in the snow” with greater safety, comfort, and peace of mind!
- Consistent, reliable, ice-free windshield wiper blade performance!
- Convenient! Flip a switch to keep your windshield wiper blades de-iced!
- Backed up by a no-hassle, 12 month guarantee!
Blades have been “trucker-tested” and proven in Sierra Nevada snowstorms, Great Plains blizzards, and in the nation’s Midwest where as much as 200-300″ of snow falls annually.
The first truck blades that has been installed in Finland are now for 1 year (200,000 km) in use, and no change wiping performance is not noticeable.
One calibrated heating elements are sealed inside blades, heat from the element radiates through the rubber blade keeping the wiper free of ice. Second element goes up the frame so ice cant build up in there.
Blades are manufactured to reach a temperature above 100°C in the shop. They are maintain temperatures warm enough to prevent ice from accumulating on the blades, even at -40°C!
Typical installation takes about a half hour and requires only simple tools.
Blades need not be removed during warm weather. The same properties that enable them to withstand the temperatures generated by the heating element provide superior wiping performance all year long with or without heat.
Blades are available for almost every arm style including bayonet, saddle mount, side pin, and hook.
Blades work on both flat and curved windshields for most vehicles including heavy-duty trucks, semis, buses, cars and vans.
Proven effective storm after storm since 1986, heated windshield wiper Blades deliver just what you’ve always needed – consistent reliable totally ice-free windshield wiper blade operation.
“The Hot Ones” eliminate drivers’ worry, frustration and stress caused by wiper blade icing. Stop playing “wiper-tag” – trying to catch the wiper in motion to snap and clean it off.
See clearly instead of peeking through narrow, watery bands of glass left by iced-up wiper blades.
Is this a familiar sight in the winter? Compare the difference.