Daily Gun Deals: BaoFeng BF-888S Two Way Ham Radio Six (6) Pack $53.99 FREE S&H

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Update: Now even cheaper at $53.99 for six. Check it out.

BaoFeng BF-888S Two Way Ham Radio Six (6) Pack Deal Update
BaoFeng BF-888S Two Way Ham Radio Six (6) Pack Deal Update

USA – -(Ammoland.com)- Amazon has a six-pack of Baofeng handheld HAM radio for just $53.99 and FREE shipping and FREE returns. Buy this pack and have enough radios for your entire Neighborhood Protection Team. Buy Now Gun Deals

These are a great back-up and family radios to complement your primary survival HAM radio base. This deal is cheap enough to make sure every member has one in their bugout bags. HAM radios are great during emergencies so you can pull in the police, fire, and some military broadcasts as well as FM radio without broadcasting.

Note, to broadcast or for 2 way communication with this unit you will need an amateur radio license.

You can get the CHIRP software here: https://chirp.danplanet.com/projects/chirp/wiki/Home Antennas and extra batteries are found here on Amazon.

Specifications

  • Frequency Range: UHF 400-470MHz.
  • RF Rated Power: ≤ 5W.
  • Channel Spacing: 25KHz.
  • Operated Voltage: 3.7V.
  • Battery: 1500MAh Li-ion.
  • Battery Life: About 8 hours.
  • Frequency Stability: ±2.5ppm.
  • Operated Temperature: -30°c-+60°c.
  • Antenna Impedance: 50Ω.

Functions

  • 16 Channel.
  • 1500mAh Li-ion battery.
  • 50 CTCSS/105 CDCSS.
  • VOX Function.
  • PC Programming.
  • Emergency Alarm.
  • Battery Save.
  • Low Voltage Alert
  • Time-out Timer.
  • FlashLight

BaoFeng BF-888S Two Way Radio Six (6) Pack $53.99 FREE S&H

Related BaoFeng Videos:

 

BaoFeng BF-888S Two Way Ham Radio Six (6) Pack Deal Update Cart Check

BaoFeng BF-888S Two Way Ham Radio Six (6) Pack Deal Update Cart Check
BaoFeng BF-888S Two Way Ham Radio Six (6) Pack Deal Update Cart Check

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James R
Member

these walkies talkies are awesome I have 2 of the and the range are great to I would suggest buying these and for $53.99 is a great Deal

hippybiker
Member
hippybiker

Jus5 remember one thing. If you want to transmit on the Ham bands, one must obtain an Technician class license! It’s easy to ge5 and rather cheap!
73 de N9USZ

Knute
Member
Knute

Not to even mention: Just how long would one expect a ham radio that was made and sold for 9 bucks (cheaper than most burgers) last? I, personally, figure one would be lucky if 3 of the six worked for 3 seconds or more. That’s about par for Chinesium.

Knute
Member
Knute

It has to be something like that. They have to be selling these at a loss for an agenda of their own. Even as cheap Chinesium crapola, I don’t believe that they can make, and ship around the world, these radios for 9 bucks. The shipping alone would cost that if they shipped individually. As a pack they might ship for 20 bucks or so, but then they make them for 5 bucks each? It doesn’t pass the smell test. Smells like rotting tunafish to me. Might be worth buying though, if they manage to function for any length of… Read more »

RadioGuy
Member
RadioGuy

I’m going to have to advise AmmoLand to stick with gun topics and not get into any kind of radio gear. Geesh.

BobD
Member
BobD

Really? Well, not anymore. Turn yourself in to your PSO for a debrief. Don’t forget the poly on the way out, asshat.

StWayne
Guest
StWayne

As an Amateur radio operator I can tell you that Graybeard is right. These things fall just outside the 440 Ham band, and are GMRS (General Mobile Radio Service) meaning that you have to be licensed to use them because they share the band with many mobile based service businesses, which, if conflicted, means that they have the right of way on that channel that you and your gang must find another one to use. Same holds true for CB radio if someone is already using that particular channel. There’s a protocol to be followed for sure. These are field… Read more »

Graybeard
Member
Graybeard

These are not ham radios. They are FRS radios that probably can be programmed for GMRS frequencies. You do not need a license for FRS, but you will need one for GMRS. However, unlike Ham Radio, GMRS does not require a test to obtain a license.

Mark L armstrong
Guest
Mark L armstrong

Do you need ham licence to use them, and if so,how can you get one? Only thing I ever had was a cab, and call sighn.

Oldvet
Guest
Oldvet

The two radios he is demonstrating are different than the six pack 888s . The six pack is only a portable two way radio .
they cannot be programmed . But still for the money a good deal .

Scott
Guest
Scott

If you know the FRS freqs and program for just that they work well to add to the collections of FRS radios. But please learn what dress your allowed to use. If you want to run on an repeater get your ham licenses please.

Doszap
Member
Doszap

Why don’t we get to use these without licenses and permits?, Free speech covers the airwaves and WE THE PEOPLE own those also, contrary to Feds stupid laws.

Doug
Guest
Doug

I have an Extra Class License & I have a few of these Baofenf radios that I have experimented with for the Ham freqs. For an unlicensed person I would recommend a generic FRS radio….. the performance will be very similar. For much, much, better performance you will need to utilize a repeater (maybe even a DIY simplex repeater) with a very high antenna, maybe 50′ above the terrain, minimum. I personally use an 8 watt Baofeng for a portable simplex repeater, and it works great for light traffic. But I would highly reccomend at least a Ham Tech license… Read more »

Dave Ryan
Guest
Dave Ryan

I’d rather Kenwood, icom, yaesu offer something like this.
Names I know and trust.
NOT interested in Chinese junk.

Laurin Cavender
Guest
Laurin Cavender

I am sure you feel that way just as those before you resisted the very brands the same you tout as “Jap Junk”, and ” Rice Boxes”, as they expounded their love for Motorola and Ge back in the day! When in truth Motorola was the First to go to China to do their products just as the very brands that you mention are doing today. You are like others you are just resistant to Change. The problem is Hams Are Cheap Skates, they all want something for nothing! The Japanese companies are in the position Motorola and Ge were… Read more »

StWayne
Guest
StWayne

Dave Ryan —

As I said in my post, I know a lot of guys who use these radios when out storm chasing for the NWS, and they really like them. They offer a lot of bang for the buck that radio manufacturers like Kenwood, Icom and Yaesu can’t match because just putting those names on the radio takes up 25% of its cost. Food for thought.

Foghorn
Guest
Foghorn

I was just curious how would these radios work out in the middle of nowhere?

Laurin Cavender
Guest
Laurin Cavender

They work just fine out in the middle of nowhere. Unlike cellular phones.

David lee Matthews
Guest
David lee Matthews

Looking for a Louisville Kentucky most top frequencies in Louisville Kentucky between up to 520 megahertz be low on most talk.

hippybiker
Guest
hippybiker

So, you want to buy and use Amateur Radio equipment? Then go though the time and studying that t(he rest of us did to earn our FCC license to use said equipment. The whole aspect of our hobby is experimentation, communication and personal enjoyment. Public service is a secondary role that many of us (Hams) have been involved with.
Like most college grads will explain to you. “The tassel is worth the hassle!” Well my ticket was worth the hassle!
I’ve been a Ham for 25 years. Come join us in our fellowship. You won’t regret it!
73
Steven
N9USZ Amateur Extra Class operator.

Bobocat
Member
Bobocat

You are so right, WA8ZWC, General class.

StWayne
Guest
StWayne

hippybiker —

That means we both got licensed at the same time:1995!

Tom
Guest
Tom

The baofengs can be used as amateur radio equipment. The issue with them is that some can be programmed by the user to operate on frequencies assigned to other radio services, for which the baofeng radio has not been approved for use. Think of it similar to an off road atv, it is not certified/licensed for use on regular roads. Can it be driven on them ?, Sure but if you are caught or an accident happens, the operator will be in for a fair amount of trouble. If you are using any radio and causing interference to other licensed… Read more »

Russell Hunt
Guest
Russell Hunt

Many – if not all- amateur radios can be programmed / hacked to transmit out of their designed frequency range. That said, we have a few circulating around our amateur radio club and they seem to work just fine – especially for the price. Just my 2 cents.

Laurin Cavender
Guest
Laurin Cavender

Most Chinese radios unlike Japanese radios ARE FCC Type accepted for commercial service. The rub is not being licensed to operate on a specific frequency.

Bpjsurf
Admin

So you are saying that the Federal Government does not want citizens to purchase or own/use these radios? Hmmm….

Knute
Member
Knute

WHAT’D YOU SAY???/
Seriously though, that doesn’t look like Don Adams, although that does look like “Chief” Did Get Smart change out stars somewhere along the line?

Dave
Guest
Dave

The FCC is cracking down on businesses advertising the Bofeng radio’s as amateur radio equipment. Bofeng is a Part 90 radio and not a Part 97 radio. I’m not trying to be rude simply offering information.

Dave
Guest
Dave

Do not buy if you don’t have an FCC license. Federal penalties.
Licensed Ham Radio Operator. Learn the requirements and enjoy.
73’s

Matt in Oklahoma
Guest
Matt in Oklahoma

You can own them without license. You can’t “use” them till your licensed. Take advantage of the sale then get the training and licensing etc

Rattlerjake
Member
Rattlerjake

You won’t need the licensing after the SHTF!