A compact, all-in-one power bank that can charge phones, tablets, small computers, and other electronic devices. The Goal Zero Yeti 150 Power Station can be readily recharged at home by plugging it in, and it works nicely with Goal Zero's robust solar panels for an on-the-go solution.
Variety of powering options including: two USB ports, an AC outlet and 12V output.
Portable 12 lb (5.4 kg) power station for keeping lights, phones, and laptops charged while camping, in case of an emergency, or wherever you may need power.
Three Ways to Charge the Yeti 150
Recharge the Goal Zero Yeti 150 Power Station from the sun by connecting a compatible solar panel. Charge time is dependent on the size of the solar panel. The Boulder 50 will fully recharge the Yeti 150 in about 6-12 hours.
Plug it into the wall. Fully recharges in about 6 hours.
Recharge from your car 12V adapter in about 4-6 hours.
What Can The Yeti 150 Power
This handy little power station brings a ton of convenience to keeping the devices that you use on a daily basis powered up and at the ready since a device without any juice is useless!
Smartphone: 9-12 Recharges
POV Camera: 25 Recharges
Headlamp: 25-50 Recharges
Tablet: 6 Recharges
Laptop: 1-2 Recharges
Light-a-Life: 50 Hours
Wall Charger (45W): 6 hours
Car Charger (30W): 8 hours
Weight: 12 lbs (5.4 kg)
Dimensions: 7.75 x 5.75 x 6.75 in (19.7 x 14.6 x 17.2 cm)
Operating usage temp.: 32-104 F (0-40 C)
Cell Type: AGM Lead-Acid
Peak Capacity: 168Wh (12V, 14Ah)
Lifecycles: hundreds of cycles
Shelf-life: Keep plugged in, or charge every 3-6 months
Internal Battery Dimensions: 6.0in L x 3.8in W x 3.7 H
Fuses: 20A, user replaceable fuse
Management System Charging and low-battery protection built-in
USB port (output) (2x): 5V, up to 2.1A (10W max), regulated
6mm port (output, 6mm, green, hexagon): 12V, up to 10A (120W max), regulated
12V car port (output): 12V, up to 10A (120W max)
AC inverter US (output, 60Hz, modified sine wave): 110V, 0.7A (80W continuous, 160W surge max)
Charging Port (input, 8mm, blue, circle): 14-29V, up to 5A (60W max)
Flip 10 Guide 10 Plus Switch 10
Venture 30 Flip 30
Yeti 400 LA & LI
What type of battery is in the Yeti 150? The Yeti 150 uses a 12V sealed lead-acid battery (AGM), similar to what is found in your car. Here are some basic facts about AGM batteries: *AGM batteries should be kept full at all times. *AGM batteries last longer if you do not drain them completely. This stems from the “battery memory myth” in old rechargeable batteries.
How do I know if my Yeti 150 is charged? To check the charge level of the Yeti 150, refer to the LCD Battery Display. When lit up, you’ll see a battery outline with 5 segments, indicating the current charge level. You can turn on the Battery Display by pushing one of the power buttons above each output port. It is okay to use your Yeti 150 even when it’s not fully charged.
My Yeti 150 is beeping, what does that mean? Plug your Yeti 150 into a power source, like a solar panel or outlet, as soon as possible. This chirping is to alert you that your Yeti 150’s battery is low and needs to be charged.
Can I take my Yeti 150 on a plane? No. Under FAA regulations you are not allowed to take any battery exceeding 100Wh on a plane.
Is the battery inside my Yeti 150 replaceable? Yes. Your Yeti 150 depends on an advanced lead-acid battery to power your gear, and like all other batteries, one day it will make the journey to the battery graveyard. Lucky for you, the Yeti 150’s battery is replaceable.
One of the green LED lights on the Output Port buttons turned red, what does that mean? You have tripped the over current protection inside the Yeti 150, which usually means your device has pulled too much power. Reset the breaker by pushing the Output Port button twice. If this continues to happen, check and make sure your device is suitable for use with it, then give our customer solutions center a call.
How do I know if my device will work with it? First, you’ll need to determine the amount of power your device requires. This may require some research on you end, a good online search or reading the user guide for your device should suffice. Second, you will need to check the capacity for the individual output ports. For example, the AC port is monitored by an inverter that allows for 80W of continuous power. This means if your device is pulling more than 80W for an extended period of time, the Yeti 150’s inverter will shut off. The Yeti 150’s 12V ports allow for 120W of power and might be a better solution if your device is pulling more power than AC inverter can handle. Once you know your device is compatible, you’ll want to determine how long you’ll be able to power your gear from the Yeti 150.
How long will it run my device? All Goal Zero rechargers have a number in their name. These numbers refer to the Watt Hours (Wh), or the amount of energy that can be stored in each battery, and how you’ll know if your gear is compatible with each recharger. For example, a 200Wh battery should run a 100W light for 2 hours (200/100=2). If your gear falls within the 150Wh capacity of the Yeti 150, you’ll want to check the restrictions on each output ports.
Very solid device from Goal Zero, I take it with me camping every year. It is perfect to keep all my handheld devices charged up. My next purchase is one of the solar panels to keep it charged up without having to use a wall outlet.
I take this with me when I go out shooting with my DSLR. I can't always guarantee that my batteries will last the entire time I'm out so with this thing, power is never an issue. I literally made it a part of my workflow while shooting; it's so convenient! Powers my phone and a Crush Light that I picked up as well. Highly recommend!