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Lehman's Best Hand Wringer
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Lehman's Best Hand Wringer

Item #32823320
8 reviews
Out of Stock
Today's Price: $159.99
Save money and time when drying clothes.
  • Our wringer removes up to twice as much water as a spin dry!
  • Quickly squeezes out chamois, rags, clothes, sheets and blankets
  • One top-mounted adjustment knob sets tension so pressure is evenly distributed
  • Clamps open to 1¾" and swivel for round or square tubs
  • Rustproof, all steel frame
  • Waxed, maple bearings
  • Reversible water board
  • Semi-soft, non-marring, rubber rollers
  • Tubular steel handle
  • 8-1/2"H x 15"W with 12" x 1-7/8" rolls
  • 15 lb
Note: Depending on the application, shims may be required.

We have replacement parts for this item, please call 800-438-5346 to order.

Note: If you are buying our washer and our rinse tubs, we recommend getting two wringers. This allows you to keep one on the washing machine for soapy water and one on the rinse tubs for clean water.

Customer Reviews of Lehman's Best Hand Wringer
Product Rating: 3.2 out of 5.0(8 reviews)
Showing comments 1-8 of 8
- 7/16/2014
said: Joy Mo
"We own a spa and make hot towels for the treatments. We make 100+ towels a day. My staff was complaining all the time about making towels (hot water, hard wringing them out, etc.) I bought this and attached it to our utility sink. We use hand towels folded in thirds. I put one edge in hot water then put it in the wringer, spray it down with hot water and it drops into a bin on the other side. Once it's done it's the perfect dampness (no drips at all) and rolls up so nice and neat for the towel warmer. I can make about 30 towels in 15 minutes, saving us at least 1.5 hours a day. I did have to teach my staff how to use it. Nobody had ever seen a wringer before! They would put them through backwards and hold one end up to keep it from getting wet, then wring by hand again! It had me laughing. My mom had an open tub washing machine in the back yard that agitated the clothes in soapy water. We'd open the drain then fill it with clean water then run the clothes through the wringer and hang out to dry. When I was 5 we got a "real" washing machine but my mom kept her wringer because the clothes dried faster after she'd wring them. Thanks for offering this great product!"
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- 10/14/2011
said: Donna
"I didn't have the twin tub set up and the wringer stands are too expensive. I just used an old kitchen chair and attached the wringer to the back of it. I place my knee on the seat to steady it when wringing an item through. I have one of those large plastic tubs on the floor behind the chair to catch the water. It really does a great job pulling out the excess water. I have a tough time with jeans though. I use mine with a Wonderwash. Those who claimed it was unsteady may want to do what I did and use an old kitchen chair for a wringer stand."
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- 11/19/2012
said: Anonymous User
"Once you attach it to a sturdy frame, this wringer works wonderfully for light clothes, dish towels, wash clothes and diapers. I haven't had any problems with thick cuffs or heavier knits, but you must be careful with fragile fabrics... it's better to do two passes than feed it through once tighter. Jeans can be done feet first, but release the wringer when you get to the waist/pockets since the rivets and button can be damaged by or do damage to the wringer. If you're strong, you *can* wring heavy bath towels and thinner twin-sized blankets as long as you fold them accordion-style (about 12" wide) before feeding them into the wringer. This does require significant arm strength or modifying the crank with a longer vertical bar. And you really must have this attached to something extremely sturdy and stable. I have mine on a 2x4 that's attached between my porch posts with a basin underneath. You will not be able to feed a thick quilt or queen-sized blanket through this winger, once you fold it to fit through the narrow bars, it will be too thick to fit in the rollers even if they are fully open. You'll do better to buy an area rug wringer with wider rollers if you wash large/thick quilts, blankets and comforters often. "
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- 11/25/2011
said: Mrs. Elhenicky
"I purchased this after reading the other reviews & seeing it in action on some blogs & youtube so I wasn't disappointed. I heard the squeaky sound & expected it, I knew it was heavy, mechanical disadvantage, etc. My experience has been overall positive. It does need a heavy frame or stand which I hope to build in the future but in the meantime a heavy duty kitchen chair w/ a child sitting on it for counterweight works well & makes washing a fun family job. I've not had a problem w/ towels or jeans, although waistbands, thick ruffles & heavy gathers don't do so well. It's certainly not the spin cycle but it is MUCH easier on my hands & wrists than hand wringing for which I'm grateful. I'm not giving it 5 lanterns because after 3 weeks one of the circle clamps snapped off. I wash every week & diapers every other day w/ it & remove it to put it away after every wash so a permanent mount is probably what is intended. I also have no washtubs, & just to save you some hassle, it won't attach to the cooler or wheel barrel if you feel like washing outside.:)"
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- 6/25/2011
said: Brittany
"I love this... it gets my clothes wrung out enough so that they will actually dry in a reasonable amount of time. Yes, it makes the wash tub wobble and even the wringer itself wobbles a bit, but sometimes things are a little harder than if it had been electric. It's a little tough to run thick things through as well, but it can be done. I run sheets through it and towels... Around the handle gets rusty, so that's a problem. And the reason I'm writing this review is that I just ran a brand new, freshly sewn skirt through it and the edge of the washer ripped a HUGE hole in the fabric(quality fabric too), so just be careful when running things through it!!! Carefully lead it through and don't let it get too close to the edges!"
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- 6/26/2011
said: D Halvorsen
"Somewhat disappointed in the performance of what is supposed to be your best wringer. First off, we had to build a wooden stand to attach to the galvanized tub stand so the wringer would be stable. The clamps of the wringer land too close to the rounded corners of the tubs and it won't clamp properly. Secondly, the top roller was stuck and would not move when we tried to use it. Someone took it home and found that the holes where the roller is connected were too tight and he fixed that and lubed it and then it rolls much better. We are a water ski team and bought the set to wring and wash costumes after a show. Unfortunately, the wringer does not wring out as much water as we had hoped for, but does get some out. We will be looking into getting something to spin the costumes drier and use these to wash and rinse our costumes."
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- 9/4/2011
said: Diane Miller
"This system requires us to select at least one lamp, but if it didn't I'd give zero. I was very disappointed in this product. Straight out of the box I asked myself, "What makes this worth $190?" But it was easy to put together (even though there was one missing bolt washer). It attached easily and well to my washtub. However, it makes an unpleasant noise when it's cranked, it does not dry the clothes--any adjustment that allows the clothing to pass through is too loose to squeeze water. I can do better by hand."
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- 11/3/2010
said: Micki
"I was so excited to get this, and so disappointed once I did. This wringer seems to be designed with the least possible mechanical advantage. The handle is far too long horizontally, but not long enough vertically. And while they SHOW it attached to an aluminum wash basin, it is way too top heavy to use unless that washtub is CEMENTED into the ground. I can barely turn the crank with NOTHING going through the rollers, and add a towel it becomes impossible. This is with the top tension screw totally removed, not just loosened. This is their "best?" I'm wondering if I just got a bad one, and I'm hoping Lehman's refunds my money. Do not consider this unless you have a solidly mounted wash tub. It does not work well with large buckets (I have a 13 gallon bucket) and it works even less well with my aluminum wash tub, similar to the ones pictured. I'm guessing those are bolted to the floor. If you're thinking of a car wash, this is probably not what you want. The towels my husband and I managed to crank through were no drier than when we hand wrung them."
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Showing comments 1-8 of 8