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Blower: Blower Hose Won't Stay Attached

Check the tubes of your blower if the hose does not stay attached. If your tubes are in good shape, then you might also need to replace the elbow, nozzles or clamps. This is a common symptom for blowers and our repair guide will help you identify the part you will need to fix this problem. This is a general guide for your repair; for more detailed information on your model, refer to the owner’s manual.

Clamps
Clamps
The blower tubes are held in place by two metal clamps. The first clamp holds the flexible tube in place against the air outlet, and the second holds the middle tube in place against the other end of the flexible tube. The clamps are usually adjustable to fit many different blower models. If the clamp becomes corroded or damaged, it may not hold the plastic components of the blower tube in place. The clamp may not have been sufficiently tightened in the first place, resulting in parts of the blower tube coming loose. Check your clamp for damage and replace it with a new one if necessary. You will need a screwdriver to remove and replace the clamp.
The blower tubes are held in place by two metal clamps. The first clamp holds the flexible tube in place against the air outlet, and the second holds the middle tube in place against the other end of the flexible tube. The clamps are usually adjustable to fit many different blower models. If the clamp becomes corroded or damaged, it may not hold the plastic components of the blower tube in place. The clamp may not have been sufficiently tightened in the first place, resulting in parts of the blower tube coming loose. Check your clamp for damage and replace it with a new one if necessary. You will need a screwdriver to remove and replace the clamp.
Nozzles
Nozzles
The plastic nozzle or end pipe is the end part of the blower hose, which comes in closest contact with the leaves and other debris you are using the blower on. This part is made of plastic, and attaches to the middle tube via notches in the plastic. If the notches become damaged or worn, they may not hold the nozzle in place correctly. Turn the nozzle to “unlock” it, and check to make sure it is able to lock back into place securely. If the notches on either the nozzle or the middle tube are damaged and won’t hold the nozzle in place, both the middle tube and nozzle should be replaced.
The plastic nozzle or end pipe is the end part of the blower hose, which comes in closest contact with the leaves and other debris you are using the blower on. This part is made of plastic, and attaches to the middle tube via notches in the plastic. If the notches become damaged or worn, they may not hold the nozzle in place correctly. Turn the nozzle to “unlock” it, and check to make sure it is able to lock back into place securely. If the notches on either the nozzle or the middle tube are damaged and won’t hold the nozzle in place, both the middle tube and nozzle should be replaced.
Tubes
Tubes
The blower tubes on a leaf blower typically consist of one flexible plastic tube, and one straight plastic tube, called the middle tube. They attach to form one long tube, with a plastic nozzle on the end. The tubes and nozzle together are sometimes referred to as the blower hose. If the blower hose won’t stay attached to the air outlet, it could be because one or more of the tubes are cracked, misshapen, or damaged. You will need a screwdriver to disassemble the blower tubes to check them for damage. Turn the nozzle to the left to slide it out from the middle tube. Then, use a screwdriver to loosen the tube clamps, and the knob which holds the throttle-holder in place. Pull out both tubes and inspect them for damage.
The blower tubes on a leaf blower typically consist of one flexible plastic tube, and one straight plastic tube, called the middle tube. They attach to form one long tube, with a plastic nozzle on the end. The tubes and nozzle together are sometimes referred to as the blower hose. If the blower hose won’t stay attached to the air outlet, it could be because one or more of the tubes are cracked, misshapen, or damaged. You will need a screwdriver to disassemble the blower tubes to check them for damage. Turn the nozzle to the left to slide it out from the middle tube. Then, use a screwdriver to loosen the tube clamps, and the knob which holds the throttle-holder in place. Pull out both tubes and inspect them for damage.
Elbow
Elbow
The elbow tube on a leaf blower is the curved tube which sits between the air outlet and the flexible tube on the blower hose. On some leaf blower models which also function as leaf vacuums, the elbow may connect directly to the blower bag. If the entire blower tube won’t stay connected, it likely that there is an issue with the elbow tube, as that is the first part in the blower tube assembly. This part is usually made of plastic and may have a rubber seal on either end. Make sure the rubber is not cracked or warped, causing the connection to the rest of the blower tubes to be weak. To inspect this part, remove the tube clamps with a screwdriver and slide out each tube. Make sure the elbow is not cracked or damaged, and that it is properly connected to the blower vacuum bag, if...
The elbow tube on a leaf blower is the curved tube which sits between the air outlet and the flexible tube on the blower hose. On some leaf blower models which also function as leaf vacuums, the elbow may connect directly to the blower bag. If the entire blower tube won’t stay connected, it likely that there is an issue with the elbow tube, as that is the first part in the blower tube assembly. This part is usually made of plastic and may have a rubber seal on either end. Make sure the rubber is not cracked or warped, causing the connection to the rest of the blower tubes to be weak. To inspect this part, remove the tube clamps with a screwdriver and slide out each tube. Make sure the elbow is not cracked or damaged, and that it is properly connected to the blower vacuum bag, if applicable. If the elbow tube is damaged, replace it with the correct size tube for your blower model.
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