Meet the BaseCharge Series – BioLite's new range of high-capacity power stations that are ready to keep you fully charged whilst off-grid.
Including two models, BaseCharge 600 and BaseCharge 1500, the range gives you access to home-grade power in off-grid environments that can be recharged from the wall, car, or through solar.
BaseCharge 600 delivers 622 watt hours of flexible energy to your own personalised set-up of laptops, phones, lights, routers, and more, for an on-grid experience wherever you may be. Looking to power bigger jobs for longer periods of time? Step up to BaseCharge 1500 and have 1521 watt hours of shareable energy at your fingertips: from coolers and fridges to lighting and TVs, this high-capacity power station can handle hungry devices and an array of electrical requirements.
Both power stations provide a versatile range of power ports, including AC, DC, DC Barrel, USB-A, USB-C, and UCB-C PD. Or you can cut the cord completely and charge up with the 10W wireless charging top deck. Keeping track of your energy use is simple; the easy-read Smart LCD Dashboard always lets you know how much power you're using, and the time you have left. The real-time feedback is written in plain English too, so you'll rarely have to reach for an instruction manual. The internal 12 Checkpoint Safety System constantly monitors the unit so you can share power to your network of devices with confidence. Doubling up as ventilation, the handles are uniquely designed to allow airflow as well as make BaseCharges easy to pack, transport, and store.
Your next adventure can be powered by BaseCharge – the quiet and fume-free solution to off-grid energy. Available in stockists from January 2023.
Looks well made.
I see why the prices aren't mentioned. Similar price point to the Yeti power station.
No mention of the AC output (pure sine wave or modified)
A curious choice of advertising images, in the background is a vehicle with a battery with more storage capacity that costs 1/10th and has an onboard charge system 20 times faster. Couple of hundred for an inverter and you have power for weeks.
Am I the only one who doesn’t really see a usage case for stuff like this?
Its £800 for the smaller one which has the capacity of 9 or 10 £50 battery packs.
Rather than spend £800 to have the capability of plugging in your 240v appliance, wouldn’t you spend a lot less to get a low power appliance you could charge via USB. Unless you want a hairdryer or a fridge when out in the wilds, I can’t see what you would want it for.