• General Tools 140XL Telescoping Basin Wrench Large Jaw, Extends from 11 to 16-Inches, Fits 1 to 2 Inch
  • General Tools 140XL Telescoping Basin Wrench Large Jaw, Extends from 11 to 16-Inches, Fits 1 to 2 Inch
  • General Tools 140XL Telescoping Basin Wrench Large Jaw, Extends from 11 to 16-Inches, Fits 1 to 2 Inch
General Tools 140XL Telescoping Basin Wrench Large Jaw, Extends from 11 to 16-Inches, Fits 1 to 2 Inch
General Tools 140XL Telescoping Basin Wrench Large Jaw, Extends from 11 to 16-Inches, Fits 1 to 2 Inch
General Tools 140XL Telescoping Basin Wrench Large Jaw, Extends from 11 to 16-Inches, Fits 1 to 2 Inch

General Tools 140XL Telescoping Basin Wrench Large Jaw, Extends from 11 to 16-Inches, Fits 1 to 2 Inch

Sale price
MRP: €56,00
Regular price
€92,00
Unit price
per 
( 39% off )
Quantity:
Expected Delivery: 21-28 days
Import Duties to be borne by the customer at the time of delivery.
Product price is exclusive of such duties.

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  • TELESCOPING: Long-reach telescoping shaft of this basin wrench adjusts quickly from 11 inches to 16 inches
  • PIVOTING JAW: Large pivoting jaws fit 1 inch to 2 inch nuts and feed lines on kitchen and bathroom faucets
  • RATCHETING: Faucet wrench has spring loaded jaws for one-hand ratcheting in hard to reach areas
  • DURABLE: Basin wrench has hardened forged steel jaws for superior wear and are plated to prevent rust while working in damp and wet environments
  • FLEXIBLE: Sliding T-handle offers added leverage and helps avoid contact with the wall or pipes

Customer Reviews

They don't sell any type like this which is unbelievable to me This large basin wrench saved the day for me while trying to replace a kitchen faucet. I couldn't get the existing 2"W X 2"L center hex basin nut off. Both the big box stores sold only the small one, which they told me would work, but it didn't, so had to return it. They don't sell any type like this which is unbelievable to me. None of the local plumbing supply stores sold this large basin wrench either. One of the big national plumbing supply houses said they could order another brand which was more than double the price. All the store salesman told me I had to remove the disposal to get to the nut, or cut the faucet off with a saw. With this wrench, I had the basin nut off in minutes. I am a novice DYI'er and I was so happy it worked so easily. I can't believe none of the sales people in any of the stores gave me this suggestion. It saved me $$$ avoiding to hire a plumber, and avoiding the time to remove the disposal. I recommend this for any large basin nut that is very hard to get to. 5Extendable and Dependable! I'm doing what feels like a major renovation under the kitchen sink installing a soap dispenser, and reverse osmosis water filter dispenser.The soap dispenser has a largish plastic nut, perhaps 1" wide, with fins. I was able to tighten it minimally by hand, but it was still wobbly. This beast, the GT&I basin wrench, was able to grip the large plastic nut and gently tighten it so the soap dispenser is nice and snug.As for the water dispenser, it has a 5/8" nut and I was a little disappointed that this massive basin wrench (it is large after all) was too big to grip the nut. So.....I am ordering a smaller basin wrench and will be putting this wrench in my tool box for future use.I suppose I could return it, but it worked on my soap dispenser and is honestly a great tool, very beefy (I dropped it a few times and feared for my face) and will last forever, I think. I think it would probably perform quite well for a professional using the tool on a daily basis.The extendable feature was invaluable. I was working under the garbage disposal and had a bit of distance to reach. Being able to extend this wrench made the job MUCH easier. It's worth the extra dollars!To summarize, this tool is very well made (heavy-duty materials) and it works!If you have big nuts, this thing will tighten them! 5Great tool for changing the kitchen faucet So your kitchen sink is showing signs of age, and you are ready to give your sink a makeover by installing a new faucet. Do you call the plumber or opt to try to change it yourself? If you chose the DIY route, then you need this tool. It will save you headache down the line. Order it early so you will have it by the weekend. I bought this tool at the full price of 17 dollars to use on a tough situation removal of an old kitchen faucet. This tool allows you to reach up under the sink to unscrew the nut that holds the faucet in place. Often there is very little clearance for traditional wrench to get in there. You can't use a socket set because the water hose often runs through the nut. Intimately, I ended up having to drill out the old faucet due to rust, but I can see that this tool would have help a lot in a normal situation. It is the best tool of its kind, well built, and sturdy. It is so strong I was getting tiny bits of brass falling down as I was unscrewing, which means It was gripping and stripping the nut. But due to the nut being virtually welded in place by rust, there was nothing it could have done. A lesser tool might have broke under the strain. Today it is going for under 13 dollars here on Amazon so I think it is a great deal for someone that needs it. Highly recommended. 5Needs Improvement. If you are trying to remove or install a kitchen faucet, you will most likely need this tool. There are 2 sizes. The more common and that found in your local Big Box is the smaller style for bathroom faucets. That style is too small to wrap around the faucet nut. The reason for only 4 stars is that the swivel jaws are too loose and without using a long screwdriver (or in my case a wood dowel), the tension on the jaw head is not enough to keep the head from dropping making it difficult to wrap the jaws around the large nut holding the faucet to the underside of the countertop. Anyone that's ever done this job before knows that you don't have any room to navigate under the sink between the drains and waste disposal. Having to play around with basin wrench makes an uncomfortable job all the more difficult.I see that I'm not the only reviewer to have this issue with this tool. 4Helped me to properly tighten down a set of new kitchen faucets! I just had to replace our main floor kitchen faucets as the old ones started leaking and they were not worth fixing. Everything installing the new faucets went fine except I simply could not get the faucet mounting nuts tight enough to hold the faucet in place without moving.Every local hardware store was out of basin wrenches so I checked Amazon and they were in stock and priced competitively. I liked this wrench primarily because it was extendable. It worked and it got the job done. The version of the wrench I got is shown in my attached photos.My only complaint is that the wrench could just barely fit and grasp a standard plastic Delta Faucet nut so I could turn it. I had to make sure that the fins on the plastic nut were just barely caught in the first ridge of the jaw. It made me wish that I had purchased the large opening jaw version. The be honest though I am not even sure there was room under the sink to use the larger jaw version. The wrench did fit onto the water connection lines but so did my crescent wrench.In addition the jaw, on the one I purchased, was so thick that there was barely enough room between the cabinet wall and the sink to only partially turn the nut.Overall I got the job done and the faucet was firmly mounted. This tool helped to get the job finished but it was not totally perfect for my application. I did like the extendable handle as I had to adjust it to get proper clearance under the cabinet to not interfere with drain pipes and the garbage disposal while I turned the handle of the wrench.This is one of those strange tools that helps to make it easier to work in a tight place and finish the job. I rated it 4 stars. I took several photos to show you how the head adjusts and how the handle extends. I hope the photos are helpful for you.This is one of those tools you don't use often but when you need it, you have to have it!It helped me to get the job done and it saved me money from not having to hire a plumber. 4No problem handling large single hole faucet nut I have had a basin wrench forever, and never had a problem with size until I had to replace a single hole faucet. I nut is huge (maybe 2.5 inches), and the normal size wrench (the one Home Depot or Lowes carries) was too small. The 140XL did just what I needed. It is a pretty solid toll with locking telescoping length. It easily fit around the nut, gave it a few turns and put it in my tool box where I may never have a need for it again. There is no way I could have gotten any hand tool in such a tight space. I have a new tool at a reasonable price - much cheaper than calling a plumber to tighten a nut. 5Solved my tight space problem but just barely This is one of those tools you buy knowing you're going to use it for a few minutes and then probably never again. Well, unless you're a plumber anyway. After replacing the sink faucet, I just couldn't get the bottom nut to tighten quite enough. It a small space and I did the best I could, even with the assistant tool the faucet came with, but I just couldn't get it tight enough. Whenever we would try to move the faucet from one side of the sink to the other, the whole base would swivel. Not ideal... Anyway, I was looking online at how to fix my problem when I came across this thing called a basin wrench. I figured it couldn't hurt to try, but didn't really want to buy a tool I would only use once. I called around to a few friends, and found one, but it was too small. The nut on the bottom of my sink was about an inch and a half while most only go up to about an inch. This one was bigger and worked pretty well. I will say, it was still very tight and the wrench was almost too big to be helpful. I was only able to turn it about 1/8 of a turn before I had to reposition it. That's where I'm taking a star for my review. The head would slip down and I had to use my other hand to hold it up and open to get it where it needed to be. If it wasn't quite so loose, I think it would have worked a lot better. But, in the end, it did get the job done. After I got it positioned right, I was surprised at how easily I was able to tighten the nut and stop the base of the faucet from moving. Now the tool is sitting in a drawer where it will rest untouched until I decide to get rid of it. Which will probably a month before I need to use it again. 4A Must Have Tool If you are replacing a Kitchen Faucet, especially a one hole mount, YOU MUST HAVE this tool. There are similar tools on the market but most are too small, used for the supply lines for the hot and cold or a bathroom faucet. Those are too small for the kitchen. I believe my faucet has a 1.5 inch retaining nut. I tried using every tool I could find in my garage, nothing would grasp and enable you to turn the nut. Both Lowe's and Home Depot carry the smaller versions of this, but they are all too small. I finally found this, It's HUGE !! once I was under the sink, I extended the arm with just a push of the button and it locked into place, it went right around the nut, (after a hand tighten and my son holding the faucet in place) only 2 turns tightened it sufficiently to securely lock the faucet onto the granite counter top. After 5 months of a loose faucet, I was thrilled!! It took maybe 5 minutes. This tool will save you money, avoiding a call to a plumber (who would use this tool) and at least a $50.00 trip charge plus the cost to actually tighten it. All in all, this is a must have for the tool box. A very high quality tool and well worth the money. 5Works like a champ on those hard to reach, deep sink faucet nuts. I'd like to thank shows like Fixer Upper for popularizing deep sinks in the kitchen. And, to be clear, they are awesome. Being able to fill a 2 gallon stock pot straight from the tap is handy. That being said...if your faucet starts to come loose...you're kind of screwed. I have a Price-Pfister single point faucet with the extendable hose that comes directly out of the faucet. Works well. But after a couple years of swiveling back and forth (and a house full of kids that don't understand how to treat things gently), the large nut that holds the faucet in place started to loosen. I then go about trying to tighten it. A traditional crescent wrench, channel lock pliers...nothing worked. There was no room to get any tool in the small area where the nut sits. Frustrated, I consulted the oracle (Google) to see if there were any suggestions. So the term "basin wrench" kept popping up.I decided to hop on Amazon and see what they had available, worst case scenario if it doesn t work, I return it. I picked this particular wrench because I have a large nut, and this one was designed for nuts in the 1" to 2" range. How it works: Basin wrenches have teeth . One on a swiveling jaw that has a spring. The spring holds the wrench closed in its standard position. On the inside of the head, there s another set of teeth, this one on a fixed part of the wrench head. The wrench head also pivots, so you can flip the entire head assembly 180 degrees. When in position to get at the faucet nut, you extend the wrench head up, in the flat position. The jaw flips open around the nut once you start to twist it. Or you can reach up with your finger and open it until it has settled around the nut. The teeth on both sides of the wrench grab the nut, and you twist the supplied t handle while the wrench is in the vertical position. Tighten it by going righty-tighty. Or flip the head and go the opposite direction to loosen the nut. Easy-peasy. It worked like a champ. Within 5 minutes I had that faucet on there tighter than I ever thought I d get it. It s amazing how quick a job can go if you have the right tool(s). Cons: The teeth damage the nut. It s not an extensive amount of damage, but you can see where the teeth dig in when applying pressure. Probably not a big deal, but if you had to do this more than a couple times, you d have to replace the nut eventually before it was too stripped to be used. I would highly recommend this tool to anyone with deep sinks and hard to reach hardware inside those sink cavities. 4Larger jaw for washers and nuts larger than 1 3/8 inches... I had another similar tool with a smaller jaw that did not grasp the nut/ring on my kitchen faucet. This tool has a larger jaw opening which worked for a 1.5 inches diameter ring. This type of tool worked in the cramped space under my sink to unlock and existing nut.The "T" bar which is 5 inches across, could have been shorter by 1/2 to 1 inch.You can adjust the length of the shaft 4 positions by pressing a button and sliding the shaft up and down. Not the smoothest operation though, buttons were hard to depress and sliding the shaft was stiff. 4
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

They don't sell any type like this which is unbelievable to me This large basin wrench saved the day for me while trying to replace a kitchen faucet. I couldn't get the existing 2"W X 2"L center hex basin nut off. Both the big box stores sold only the small one, which they told me would work, but it didn't, so had to return it. They don't sell any type like this which is unbelievable to me. None of the local plumbing supply stores sold this large basin wrench either. One of the big national plumbing supply houses said they could order another brand which was more than double the price. All the store salesman told me I had to remove the disposal to get to the nut, or cut the faucet off with a saw. With this wrench, I had the basin nut off in minutes. I am a novice DYI'er and I was so happy it worked so easily. I can't believe none of the sales people in any of the stores gave me this suggestion. It saved me $$$ avoiding to hire a plumber, and avoiding the time to remove the disposal. I recommend this for any large basin nut that is very hard to get to. 5Extendable and Dependable! I'm doing what feels like a major renovation under the kitchen sink installing a soap dispenser, and reverse osmosis water filter dispenser.The soap dispenser has a largish plastic nut, perhaps 1" wide, with fins. I was able to tighten it minimally by hand, but it was still wobbly. This beast, the GT&I basin wrench, was able to grip the large plastic nut and gently tighten it so the soap dispenser is nice and snug.As for the water dispenser, it has a 5/8" nut and I was a little disappointed that this massive basin wrench (it is large after all) was too big to grip the nut. So.....I am ordering a smaller basin wrench and will be putting this wrench in my tool box for future use.I suppose I could return it, but it worked on my soap dispenser and is honestly a great tool, very beefy (I dropped it a few times and feared for my face) and will last forever, I think. I think it would probably perform quite well for a professional using the tool on a daily basis.The extendable feature was invaluable. I was working under the garbage disposal and had a bit of distance to reach. Being able to extend this wrench made the job MUCH easier. It's worth the extra dollars!To summarize, this tool is very well made (heavy-duty materials) and it works!If you have big nuts, this thing will tighten them! 5Great tool for changing the kitchen faucet So your kitchen sink is showing signs of age, and you are ready to give your sink a makeover by installing a new faucet. Do you call the plumber or opt to try to change it yourself? If you chose the DIY route, then you need this tool. It will save you headache down the line. Order it early so you will have it by the weekend. I bought this tool at the full price of 17 dollars to use on a tough situation removal of an old kitchen faucet. This tool allows you to reach up under the sink to unscrew the nut that holds the faucet in place. Often there is very little clearance for traditional wrench to get in there. You can't use a socket set because the water hose often runs through the nut. Intimately, I ended up having to drill out the old faucet due to rust, but I can see that this tool would have help a lot in a normal situation. It is the best tool of its kind, well built, and sturdy. It is so strong I was getting tiny bits of brass falling down as I was unscrewing, which means It was gripping and stripping the nut. But due to the nut being virtually welded in place by rust, there was nothing it could have done. A lesser tool might have broke under the strain. Today it is going for under 13 dollars here on Amazon so I think it is a great deal for someone that needs it. Highly recommended. 5Needs Improvement. If you are trying to remove or install a kitchen faucet, you will most likely need this tool. There are 2 sizes. The more common and that found in your local Big Box is the smaller style for bathroom faucets. That style is too small to wrap around the faucet nut. The reason for only 4 stars is that the swivel jaws are too loose and without using a long screwdriver (or in my case a wood dowel), the tension on the jaw head is not enough to keep the head from dropping making it difficult to wrap the jaws around the large nut holding the faucet to the underside of the countertop. Anyone that's ever done this job before knows that you don't have any room to navigate under the sink between the drains and waste disposal. Having to play around with basin wrench makes an uncomfortable job all the more difficult.I see that I'm not the only reviewer to have this issue with this tool. 4Helped me to properly tighten down a set of new kitchen faucets! I just had to replace our main floor kitchen faucets as the old ones started leaking and they were not worth fixing. Everything installing the new faucets went fine except I simply could not get the faucet mounting nuts tight enough to hold the faucet in place without moving.Every local hardware store was out of basin wrenches so I checked Amazon and they were in stock and priced competitively. I liked this wrench primarily because it was extendable. It worked and it got the job done. The version of the wrench I got is shown in my attached photos.My only complaint is that the wrench could just barely fit and grasp a standard plastic Delta Faucet nut so I could turn it. I had to make sure that the fins on the plastic nut were just barely caught in the first ridge of the jaw. It made me wish that I had purchased the large opening jaw version. The be honest though I am not even sure there was room under the sink to use the larger jaw version. The wrench did fit onto the water connection lines but so did my crescent wrench.In addition the jaw, on the one I purchased, was so thick that there was barely enough room between the cabinet wall and the sink to only partially turn the nut.Overall I got the job done and the faucet was firmly mounted. This tool helped to get the job finished but it was not totally perfect for my application. I did like the extendable handle as I had to adjust it to get proper clearance under the cabinet to not interfere with drain pipes and the garbage disposal while I turned the handle of the wrench.This is one of those strange tools that helps to make it easier to work in a tight place and finish the job. I rated it 4 stars. I took several photos to show you how the head adjusts and how the handle extends. I hope the photos are helpful for you.This is one of those tools you don't use often but when you need it, you have to have it!It helped me to get the job done and it saved me money from not having to hire a plumber. 4No problem handling large single hole faucet nut I have had a basin wrench forever, and never had a problem with size until I had to replace a single hole faucet. I nut is huge (maybe 2.5 inches), and the normal size wrench (the one Home Depot or Lowes carries) was too small. The 140XL did just what I needed. It is a pretty solid toll with locking telescoping length. It easily fit around the nut, gave it a few turns and put it in my tool box where I may never have a need for it again. There is no way I could have gotten any hand tool in such a tight space. I have a new tool at a reasonable price - much cheaper than calling a plumber to tighten a nut. 5Solved my tight space problem but just barely This is one of those tools you buy knowing you're going to use it for a few minutes and then probably never again. Well, unless you're a plumber anyway. After replacing the sink faucet, I just couldn't get the bottom nut to tighten quite enough. It a small space and I did the best I could, even with the assistant tool the faucet came with, but I just couldn't get it tight enough. Whenever we would try to move the faucet from one side of the sink to the other, the whole base would swivel. Not ideal... Anyway, I was looking online at how to fix my problem when I came across this thing called a basin wrench. I figured it couldn't hurt to try, but didn't really want to buy a tool I would only use once. I called around to a few friends, and found one, but it was too small. The nut on the bottom of my sink was about an inch and a half while most only go up to about an inch. This one was bigger and worked pretty well. I will say, it was still very tight and the wrench was almost too big to be helpful. I was only able to turn it about 1/8 of a turn before I had to reposition it. That's where I'm taking a star for my review. The head would slip down and I had to use my other hand to hold it up and open to get it where it needed to be. If it wasn't quite so loose, I think it would have worked a lot better. But, in the end, it did get the job done. After I got it positioned right, I was surprised at how easily I was able to tighten the nut and stop the base of the faucet from moving. Now the tool is sitting in a drawer where it will rest untouched until I decide to get rid of it. Which will probably a month before I need to use it again. 4A Must Have Tool If you are replacing a Kitchen Faucet, especially a one hole mount, YOU MUST HAVE this tool. There are similar tools on the market but most are too small, used for the supply lines for the hot and cold or a bathroom faucet. Those are too small for the kitchen. I believe my faucet has a 1.5 inch retaining nut. I tried using every tool I could find in my garage, nothing would grasp and enable you to turn the nut. Both Lowe's and Home Depot carry the smaller versions of this, but they are all too small. I finally found this, It's HUGE !! once I was under the sink, I extended the arm with just a push of the button and it locked into place, it went right around the nut, (after a hand tighten and my son holding the faucet in place) only 2 turns tightened it sufficiently to securely lock the faucet onto the granite counter top. After 5 months of a loose faucet, I was thrilled!! It took maybe 5 minutes. This tool will save you money, avoiding a call to a plumber (who would use this tool) and at least a $50.00 trip charge plus the cost to actually tighten it. All in all, this is a must have for the tool box. A very high quality tool and well worth the money. 5Works like a champ on those hard to reach, deep sink faucet nuts. I'd like to thank shows like Fixer Upper for popularizing deep sinks in the kitchen. And, to be clear, they are awesome. Being able to fill a 2 gallon stock pot straight from the tap is handy. That being said...if your faucet starts to come loose...you're kind of screwed. I have a Price-Pfister single point faucet with the extendable hose that comes directly out of the faucet. Works well. But after a couple years of swiveling back and forth (and a house full of kids that don't understand how to treat things gently), the large nut that holds the faucet in place started to loosen. I then go about trying to tighten it. A traditional crescent wrench, channel lock pliers...nothing worked. There was no room to get any tool in the small area where the nut sits. Frustrated, I consulted the oracle (Google) to see if there were any suggestions. So the term "basin wrench" kept popping up.I decided to hop on Amazon and see what they had available, worst case scenario if it doesn t work, I return it. I picked this particular wrench because I have a large nut, and this one was designed for nuts in the 1" to 2" range. How it works: Basin wrenches have teeth . One on a swiveling jaw that has a spring. The spring holds the wrench closed in its standard position. On the inside of the head, there s another set of teeth, this one on a fixed part of the wrench head. The wrench head also pivots, so you can flip the entire head assembly 180 degrees. When in position to get at the faucet nut, you extend the wrench head up, in the flat position. The jaw flips open around the nut once you start to twist it. Or you can reach up with your finger and open it until it has settled around the nut. The teeth on both sides of the wrench grab the nut, and you twist the supplied t handle while the wrench is in the vertical position. Tighten it by going righty-tighty. Or flip the head and go the opposite direction to loosen the nut. Easy-peasy. It worked like a champ. Within 5 minutes I had that faucet on there tighter than I ever thought I d get it. It s amazing how quick a job can go if you have the right tool(s). Cons: The teeth damage the nut. It s not an extensive amount of damage, but you can see where the teeth dig in when applying pressure. Probably not a big deal, but if you had to do this more than a couple times, you d have to replace the nut eventually before it was too stripped to be used. I would highly recommend this tool to anyone with deep sinks and hard to reach hardware inside those sink cavities. 4Larger jaw for washers and nuts larger than 1 3/8 inches... I had another similar tool with a smaller jaw that did not grasp the nut/ring on my kitchen faucet. This tool has a larger jaw opening which worked for a 1.5 inches diameter ring. This type of tool worked in the cramped space under my sink to unlock and existing nut.The "T" bar which is 5 inches across, could have been shorter by 1/2 to 1 inch.You can adjust the length of the shaft 4 positions by pressing a button and sliding the shaft up and down. Not the smoothest operation though, buttons were hard to depress and sliding the shaft was stiff. 4
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