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Lisle 24610 Spill-Free Funnel

by Lisle
| 6 answered questions

Price: $39.99 & FREE Shipping. Details
In Stock.
Sold by Tool Deals and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
Want it Monday, April 21? Order within and choose Two-Day Shipping at checkout. Details
  • Saves time and eliminates spills and mess
  • Includes threaded cap and adapter for newer GM threaded style radiator openings
  • The spill-free funnel eliminates trapped air pockets which usually cause erratic cooling system and heater performance
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4 new from $32.00

Frequently Bought Together

Lisle 24610 Spill-Free Funnel + OTC 4521 Hose Removal Tool + OTC 4525 Cable-Type Flexible Hose Clamp Pliers
Price for all three: $80.70

Buy the selected items together


Product Information

Technical Details
BrandLisle
Item Weight8 ounces
Product Dimensions10 x 7 x 7 inches
Item model number24610
Manufacturer Part Number24610
  
Additional Information
ASINB001A4EAV0
Best Sellers Rank #700 in Automotive (See top 100)
Shipping Weight2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
ShippingCurrently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
Date First AvailableOctober 10, 2006
  
Warranty & Support
Warranty, Parts: Parts
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Product Description

Saves time and eliminates spills and mess. It is improved. Includes threaded cap and adapter for newer GM threaded style radiator openings. The spill-free funnel eliminates trapped air pockets which usually cause erratic cooling system and heater performance. It controls the proper amount of coolant entering system and enables unattended filling of the cooling system. The funnel eliminates squeaky belts caused by coolant overflow and protects the environment. Four adapters fit most domestic and import cars and light trucks. Angled neck allows use on radiator caps that are placed at an angle. GM threaded cap is found on '04-'07 Grand Prix, '06-'07 Buick, '04-'07 S10 Blazer, Canyon, Colorado, SSR, Trailblazer and Olds Bravada. Also found on '07 GMC Acadia, '06-'07 Hummer, Torrent, Equinox and Tahoe.


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.8 out of 5 stars
5 star
162
4 star
24
3 star
3
2 star
0
1 star
2
See all 191 customer reviews
Great for bleeding air out of the cooling system.
Fullthrottle17
Then you simply stick the plunger into the funnel to seal it, remove it from the radiator, and drain the extra coolant it back into the jug without spilling a drop!
J. Stair
It works perfect and makes my job so much easier.
Bradley Bachman

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

36 of 37 people found the following review helpful By nuwbuddy on July 18, 2009
I bought this because I recently had my radiator replaced by a small business mechanic my father knew. I get the car back, and a week later, my temperature gauge kept creeping up. I searched online to diagnose the problem myself, and came to the conclusion that there was air trapped in the cooling system. I tried burping it before without this product, and coolant just spilled all over my driveway, and there was still air trapped. After two failed attempts, I found this product and decided to give it a shot. After about 20 minutes of my car running at idle, SO MUCH AIR STARTED TO COME OUT. It was ridiculous. After two times doing it with this funnel (the first time I forgot to keep the heater on full blast) my cars temperature gauge stays right underneath the middle. I couldn't be happier. If you like to do things yourself, because idiots you pay can't do it right the first time, this should be a tool in your arsenal.
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17 of 17 people found the following review helpful By J. Stair on December 9, 2009
Verified Purchase
I had problems getting all the air out of my wife's Altima, but with this tool I was finally able to bleed the cooling system effectively. Basically, it's a big funnel that seals to the radiator. You fill it up half way or so and run the car with the heater on until the thermostat opens. Rev the motor a few times, wait for the all the bubbles to come out, and shut the car off. As it cools, the car will suck in the perfect amount of coolant from the funnel. Then you simply stick the plunger into the funnel to seal it, remove it from the radiator, and drain the extra coolant it back into the jug without spilling a drop! If you plan to drain the system more than once this tool is well worth the price. A perfect bleed every time!
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11 of 11 people found the following review helpful By Joseph Dufour on September 13, 2012
Verified Purchase
Very nice product. The seals do not leak and has every connection that you will need. The plunger works great at holding the coolant in the funnel. This is my second funnel from Lisle(the other one was stolen from me by a coworker) and both have been flawless.

I am a Hyundai Tech and have been for 11 years. Good tools are not just part of my job, they are part of my life.

This product is the best thing you can have when you want to change your coolant, thermostat, radiator, or even just topping off a system. You just fill the radiator,preferably when it is cold, but if you have to do it hot, be very careful because the chance of getting burned is very high, and let the funnel fill to 1/4-1/2 full- let your engine run, and turn on the heat inside, until it is at operating temperature and the thermostat has opened* and the cooling fans come on. It is suggested to run it until the cooling fans have gone through 2-3 cycles. Don't forget to fill the overfill tank to the proper level. The proper level will be molded into the tank or labeled as such. To do this you simply stick the plunger into the funnel and remove. You can control the flow of the coolant with the plunger to fill your overflow tank precisely. There is one thing you should know, sometimes the funnel comes off hard so this is why it is wise to keep the amount of coolant in the funnel low. This only happens when you jam it into the adapters. Normally a little twist and pull will remove it. Some coolant will spill when you remove the adapters(except for the black spin on one unless you overfilled) but it is a small fraction of what would spill without using this funnel.

I would recommend this to anyone who owns a car.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By TOM on May 11, 2010
Verified Purchase
i am a master technician.more new cars do not have a coolant bleed valve or port.the spill free allows unattended burping of coolant system while you can do other tasks.good quality,great tool.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By SilentPropulsion on June 3, 2012
Verified Purchase
Preparation is the key to any succssful mechanical projects & coolant change is no exception. Try to make sure the following are in order: (1) Buy a new drain cock valve, as most drain cock valves are plastic & can become brittle under long term exposure to heat, you don't want to be stuck with a broken or cracked drain cock once your coolant has been drained, (2) Check the condition of your radiator cap, if the rubber gasket show signs of cracking it is time for a new one, (3) Most importantly, locate the air release valve on your engine block, without opening the air release valve you will not be able to drain the coolant from the engine block. Air release valve's location varies depending on the manfuacture, but I found the easiest way to locate it is trace the upper radiator hose back to the engine block. (4) Turn temperature control to full hot, need to drain coolant out of the heater core as well. (5) Buy the manufacture specified coolant, do not use after market universal coolant to save a few bucks.

Once the old coolant is completely drained & you have replaced the radiator cap & drain cock valve as needed, fill the system up with the air release valve in the "open" position. This way you allow the coolant to push the air out of the engine block to minimize air bubbles getting trapped in it. Once the coolant starts to seeping out, close the valve (12mm wrench on Acura/Honda). Mount the funnel full of coolant to the top radiator with the correct adaptor, then run the engine at approximately 2000 rpm until the cooling fan kicks in, then just stand back & observe if there's any air bubbles burping thru the funnel.
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