Stop Pulling Fuses to Tow

Vancouver, Washington-based Roadmaster, Inc. introduced the FuseMaster, a new product which eliminates the need for RVers to pull a fuse for towing.

Here are four excellent reasons to stop pulling fuses:

  • You’ve spent enough time with your face on the floor mat
  • Adventures in electricity can be, well, electrifying
  • Chiropractors are expensive
  • Engine lubricant is not a fashion accessory

“With FuseMaster, RVers don’t need to spend another minute with their face on the floor mat, gazing up into a black void, hunting for a minuscule piece of plastic playing hide and seek,” said Bob Vondra, publications manager at Roadmaster.

“FuseMaster eliminates the necessity of having to remove a fuse for towing, then having to reinsert it for driving. Once FuseMaster is installed, users simply flip a switch to accomplish the same task.”

There are four FuseMasters which, collectively, fit most vehicles which must have fuses removed for towing, Vondra explained. They are:

  • 76510 — Fits the majority of vehicles where a fuse must be pulled
  • 76511 — A longer version of the 76510
  • 76512 — Designed for two fuses that are required to be removed
  • 76513 — Replaces a heavy-duty 50-amp fuse


Roadmaster, Inc.

Roadmaster products are designed, engineered, and manufactured at their plant in Vancouver, Washington with virtually every process done under the same roof.

Roadmaster FuseMaster

The reason for ‘hands-on’ manufacturing is simple: quality. “Quality starts on the inside, and when you control the process, you control the quality,” as founder Jerry A. Edwards is fond of saying. To our way of thinking, “quality first” is the reason more Roadmaster towing products are on the road today than any other brand—by nearly a two-to-one margin.

Address: 6110 NE 127th Avenue, Vancouver, WA 98682

Phone: (360) 896-0407 or (800) 669-9690 (toll free)


Worth Pondering…

Why I travel: to learn and grow, to challenge myself, stretch my limits and foster an appreciation of both the world at large and the chair waiting in front of the woodstove back home.

—Tim Patterson

Leave a Reply