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Mohu Leaf (50 and 30) Indoor HDTV Antenna Review

Product: Mohu Leaf
Rating: Rating:5
-Great Reception
-Can Install in Window
-Easy Installation

Today, I’m going to review the Mohu Leaf after showing you a little trick that makes the Mohu Leaf the most versitile indoor TV antenna you can buy. But first I’m going to give you a little background on the antenna I first reviewed over 2 years ago.

Update: Mohu recently released an update to the Leaf. Check out my review of the Mohu Leaf Glide.

When we first cut the cord I tried quite a few indoor TV antennas. By in large, they were all a disappointment. In fact, I stated on this very blog that there was little difference between various indoor TV antennas. The antenna company Mohu took umbrage to my comments and sent me their Mohu Leaf and Curve to review. The quality of reception for both was fantastic, and they turned my opinion around on indoor TV antennas.

Since then it’s been a tough decision on which indoor antenna is better, the Mohu Leaf or the Mohu Curve. They’re virtually the same when it comes to reception. However, the Curve is a looker. In the past, I gave the nod to the Curve based on its aesthetics.

However, a recent experiment I conducted regarding indoor TV antennas and improving their reception has changed my mind. Based on the results of my test, I now think the Mohu Leaf is a better choice than the curve.

Mohu Leaf Versitility

So what made me reconsider the Mohu Leaf? It’s ability to be placed anywhere, even outdoors. Many commenters have expressed their aversion to using an outdoor antenna. I originally thought this was due to folks not wanting to climb out on their roof to install the antenna. However, the most common reason was getting the coaxial cable into the house. Having an outdoor antenna at ground level would likely have better reception than an indoor antenna. Unfortunately, most homeowners don’t want to drill a hole in their house to install the coaxial cable.

So I started looking for a solution for folks to easily get a coaxial cable into the house. That’s when I came across this flat coaxial cable.

You can use this cable in a closed window to join a coaxial cable inside the house to a coaxial cable outside the house. Not only is this an easy way to install something like a Mohu Sky 60 outdoor antenna, but why not try installing a Mohu Leaf outside to increase the channel reception. That’s just what I did, and you won’t believe how much better the reception was.

I will show you how to install the Mohu Leaf inside later in the review. First, I wanted to show you what a difference this little cable made on my Mohu Leaf.

Here is a shot of my Mohu Leaf in the window. This is typically the optimal place to put an indoor TV antenna. However, many of us have metal screens in our windows, and that can really mess up reception. Here is an image of the channel scan with the Mohu Leaf inside the house.

Not bad, 26 channels is a lot of free television. But let’s use this flat coaxial and see what happens when I install the Mohu Leaf outside. First, I attach a coaxial cable to my TV’s antenna coaxial port. Then, I attach the other end to the flat coaxial cable and lay the flat cable in the window as shown below.

Next, I close the window and head outside. Then, I attach another coaxial cable to the end of the flat coaxial cable sticking out of the window.

From there I just connect the cable to the Mohu Leaf and slap it on the outside wall facing the broadcast towers using the velcro tabs that came with the antenna.

Remember that channel scan of 26 stations. Check out what the Mohu Leaf pulls down when it’s outdoors.

It pulled 43 channels! That’s more than a 50% increase in reception for a flat coaxial cable that cost me about $3. You may be wondering why I’m praising the Mohu Leaf when it was the flat cable that made the difference. It’s the versatility on where you can install the Mohu Leaf. Its flat design allows you to stick it on an outside wall, or even on the other side of the window using the sticky velcro tabs that come with the Mohu Leaf.

So while it performs identically to the Curve, and may not be as pretty as the Curve, it’s ability to install practically anywhere makes it the better choice.

Keep in mind that Mohu considers the Leaf an indoor antenna, so using the Mohu Leaf in the manner above may violate the warranty. You would need to check with Mohu to be sure. Also keep in mind that the National Electric Code in the US recommends grounding an outdoor antenna, and installing the Leaf in this fashion would qualify. For those that want to install the Mohu Leaf in the more orthodox fashion, my original review of the Mohu Leaf continues below where I cover the Mohu Leaf 30, installation, and the Mohu Leaf 50.

Mohu Leaf 30

The Mohu Leaf 30 is rated to pick up TV signals within 30 miles. Mohu also makes the Mohu Leaf 50 (formerly known as the Mohu Leaf Ultimate) which is rated for 50 miles. The only difference is an included Mohu amplifier, but I’ll cover that a bit later in the post.

Before we install the Mohu Leaf 30, lets see which channels are available in your area. To do this use this online tool from Mohu. Simply enter your address and the tool will let you know which TV networks you can receive on the Mohu Leaf.

When opening a product for the first time, realizing you don’t have a connector or a cord to install the device is disappointing. Mohu apparently feels the same way. Everything you need to set up the Mohu Leaf comes in the box. It includes:

  • A Mohu Leaf Antenna
  • A 10 feet coaxial cable
  • Hook-And-Loop Tabs and Pins for mounting

Everything required to install the Mohu Leaf is there in the package. After hearing the Leaf was “Paper thin” I expected it to feel cheap. This couldn’t be further from the truth. While it bends, it’s extremely sturdy and has a feel of quality. It’s also only 10 X 12 inches, so it’s very modest in size.


While you could easily hook everything up and stick the Mohu Leaf on the wall in a matter of minutes; I recommend figuring out the best way to orient your Mohu Leaf. Use this signal locator at TVfool.com. I’ve put together an episode of the Grounded Reason Podcasts that walks you through using TV fool. It will explain the steps below and more.

Just enter your address on the page and you will see a similar report for your location. I find it easier to print out this information when orienting the antenna. Proper orientation and location upon installation will negate the need to adjust the Mohu Leaf antenna in the future.

As explained by TvFool.com, any station in green should be received by an indoor antenna. Any rows highlighted yellow or red may require an attic or roof antenna. The fields for orientation are under the Azimuth heading.

If you want to use a compass, then you use the magnetic (Magn) Azimuth instead of true north. Otherwise, this will give us an idea of which way the panels on the Mohu Leaf should face. Both sides receive the signal, so I am going to have my antenna face northward to pick up PBS (67.1) and CBS, ABC, Fox, and NBC which all come from the NE. Since both sides will receive signals, I may be able to pull in weaker signals from the south as well.

Once you’ve figured out the ideal direction to orient the Mohu Leaf, just connect the antenna to the television. This is simply a matter of screwing one end of the coax cable to the port on the Mohu Leaf, and the other end to the antenna port on your TV. For more tips and tricks on setting up your Mohu Leaf, check out this guide on improving antenna TV reception.

After the antenna is connected, use the pins or loop tabs provided in the box to mount the Mohu leaf wherever you like. I prefer a window due to heavy insulation in my exterior walls. Once the antenna is attached, simply switch your television’s input to “Antenna” and scan for channels. If you are unsure how to do this, consult your television’s owners manual. If you are unable to locate the manual, check the manufacturer’s website. It should be available for download.

Mohu Leaf Test

While most antennas give their rating in miles, receiving a channel is dependent on the power of the signal arriving at the antenna. If you look at the table from TV Fool, the NM(dB) field essentially tells you the signal’s power. It is given as a “noise margin” essentially indicating how much signal is left. Occurrences like the signal passing through a wall and coaxial splitters cause “noise”, thus degrading the signal further.

Generally, a noise margin of at least 30 dB should account for “noise” passing through the trees and walls around your television.

However, PBS (67.1) has 34 dB at my location and I have been unable to pick up this channel with the indoor antennas I’ve tried. Therefore, I’m considering PBS the bar to measure the Mohu Leaf’s performance.

Mohu Leaf 50

If the towers are a little further away, Mohu also makes the Mohu Leaf 50 (formerly known as the Mohu Leaf Ultimate.) This leaf antenna is rated for 50 miles and includes the Jolt Digital TV Amplifier.

The Ultimate provides a little more range by using the amplifier to compensate for any dB loss from the connections between the Leaf Antenna and TV tuner. It also compensates for noise generated by the TV tuner itself.

The amplifier is easy to install. It is powered by USB and ever comes with a USB power adapter. This provides the option of powering the amplifier from the power supply or getting power from your TVs USB port.

The Verdict

This is an impressive antenna. It looks as though I was wrong in thinking all indoor antennas are the same. Not only was the Mohu Leaf able to pick up my local PBS, but it was able to pick up the other PBS affiliate 20 miles to the south. The antenna also captured WDCW, which TV Fool recommends an attic antenna for and is 25 miles south of my antenna. Also, note that all of these channels were crystal clear, and in HDTV when applicable.

Furthermore, this is with the Mohu Leaf hidden from view on the wall behind my TV. If I mount it in front of the window behind my TV, the results are amazing. I’m able to receive 3 more stations rated for an attic antenna, and WDCA (20.1) which is almost 30 miles south. That station is highlighted in red, and TV fool recommends a roof antenna!

Even if you don’t want to set up tv streaming devices, combining the Mohu Leaf with sources of online free cable tv may be enough for you to cut the cord.

With results that rival the antenna on my roof, it’s easy to recommend the Mohu Leaf for those looking for a quality indoor antenna. It’s the best unamplified indoor antenna I’ve tried to date. It’s well worth the money at its price of $39.99.

Decorate Your Mohu Leaf

Ann Brannon has written an article on Mohu’s Blog about getting creative with your Mohu Leaf. She took various craft materials and did some cool DIY art projects with the Antenna.

If you are a cord-cutter with kids, it might be a fun family project so I’d thought I’d share the link.

Purchase a Mohu Leaf

You can purchase the Mohu Leaf through my affiliate link, or just by clicking the Mohu Leaf images above. Mohu is running a sale. Enter promotional code “super25” at checkout for 25% off.

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Categories: TV Antenna Reviews
Dennis Restauro :Dennis is the founder of Grounded Reason. He also hosts the Grounded Reason Podcast. Follow him on Twitter: Follow Dennis on Twitter

View Comments (92)

  • This is my second Mohu and I've got the Mohu 50.
    Reception on a few channels don't work without me holding any part of the Mohu?, once I detatch my hold, I loose the signal? I've determined after two Mohu antennas that it needs to be grounded but with what?, most effective way??

    Could you give me some guidance?

    • I wouldn't worry about grounding an indoor antenna. The reason the reception is better when you touch it is humans are great at conducting electricity. If you want to paste your TV fool report I'll take a look. Also what is currently around the leaf? Could anything be blocking the leafs reception?

      • Ahhhhh!??

        Wish there was a way to resolve this problem.
        Appreciate your response, thank you.
        Now I gotta find me a live human body to hold/touch any part of my antenna; I don't know man, there's got to be some fixit remedy.

        • Dennis,

          forgot to mention that there's a big storm window my leaf is facing toward; it's the CBS stations that are affected and their in the other direction which my leaf is facing in my apartment, so basically, another wall. But then, everything else seems to connect?

          • Is there a metal screen in the storm window? That can definitely affect the reception. Can you post you TVfool report? It will let me know how much power is coming from the CBS tower at your location.

          • Dennis,

            So my leaf is actually facing the west side of my building and the CBS stations affected are towards the east side of my apartment. So much for multi-directional.

  • Too bad he didn't understand what you wanted when you asked him to post his reception info...people like that defeat themselves .99% of the time.

    Just in case he comes back...I have a leaf purchased from Wal-Mart nearly a year ago, and it's rated for 50 miles. I'm able to pick up our only ABC affiliate located in Abilene, which is 90 miles away...and I'm very happy about that! My setup isn't pretty, but it works and isn't a distraction, so I'm happy. I connected it with a booster, and have the cable cord running up the wall, along the top of the door, along the wall and out my balcony door...it's difficult at times to keep it positioned exactly right, but it's not difficult to reposition when the wind blows it out of position. It's a small price to pay for getting rid of the sorry provider I HAD to use because of my apartment complex rules. Apartment rules and regulations are my next "soap box" pet peeve! Dennis thanks so much for your help and info on this site...am subscribing to see what you have for us next. P.S. I just turned 76...and if my body could keep up with my mind and heart, I would be 20 again...

    • I am interested in the booster too? I just hooked up the leaf 30 this weekend and it is behind my TV. I get about twenty some channels (CBS & FOX also....along with about half being spanish speaking channels) but I am missing a lot of other good local ones (Colorado 4 & 7).

      Can that flexible coax cable be purchased locally in stores, or is Amazon the best place? Also, where is the best place to mount the leaf outside? Can I do it between the screen and window glass so the weather doesn't get to it too bad? And if I do this, is there a better coax cable to use on the outside that withstands weather better? I never thought of using it outside. I want just a few more of the main local channels.
      I bought a refurbished Leaf through Amazon for like $15 and figured before breaking down and getting an outside one from my work for $50 maybe I can try a few other things that you mention on here. You coming out with this article was perfect timing.

      • Well, I would try to keep the Leaf out of the weather, so perhaps under an enclosure. I would only go outside as a last resort. Outside antennas should be grounded, so it does present another host of challenges. I've added an article about grounding an antenna to the article.

    • Barbara - I have been using the Mohu Leaf for a year and can only pick up CBS and Fox. That gets me the news so I'm OK with it but would like to experiment with a booster. Can you tell me how you have connected a booster and what booster you used? Any other advice?

      • Let me see your TVFool report, and I could give you some advice based on your location.

    • That's awesome Barbara! I used to live in a neighborhood with an HOA so I know how you feel. Thank's for reading. Comments like yours really make me glad I started this blog. If there's anything you want to know feel free to ask in the comments. A few posts were spawned due to questions from readers.

      Take Care


  • Question: We seldom watch "live" TV, unless its the news or a sportig event. We record programs so we can skip the ads. Can you record TV while using the Mohu units?

  • Dennis, I live in a condo. I have approx. 6 0r 7 walls between my TV and where I would like to position the Leaf 50 antenna. How will the walls affect my signal strength? Total of 60 db? The exterior wall is stucco, the unterior walls are pipes, wiring and wallboard. Any suggestions?

    • That may be tough depending on the signal strength in your area. The only advice I can offer is to give it a try and send it back if you aren't satisfied. I wish I could give you better advice. Good luck!

  • Barbara, see Dennis's other post on FCC Act of 1996...your apartment, condo, HOA, cannot stop you from an antenna...it's the law...read it carefully

  • Dennis

    We plan to mount a 55" ultra hd smart 4k tv on living room wall. Don't really care for all those extra tv features but that's all that's offered here so a Roku 3 and Moju 30 we are going to connect to the tv. I think the Mohu 30 will perform better than a Clear Tv Antenna which we currently have connected to a tv in an adjacent room. That antenna is hanging on our drywall, about 6ft from the window. We currently get all the main channels we like with a Clear Tv antenna but are going to try the Mohu for our new. Tv will be on a wall about 7ft from window. Can we put the Mohu behind the tv so it doesn't stand out too much? Any comments from you would be helpful. We live in Daly City, Ca in 94014.

    • Anything directly in front of the antenna will greatly impact reception. If you are worried about aesthetics, you may want to consider the Mohu Curve.

  • Dennis,

    I wanted to say Thank you for all your help! I could not have cut the cord without your great blog. I used your new post on the Leaf and got more channels. I was tempted to put it outside the window, but instead moved about 5 feet from behind my TV to the window and it went from thirty some channels to over 70 that it picks up crystal clear! Not bad for a $15 indoor antenna. Now all I need to do is go through and delete the half that my household won't be watching. But all of Denver's basic ones are coming in great!!!

  • Hi Dennis. As a TV junkie I put up with increasing prices for cable and satellite for years. When my monthly bill started approaching $200 I knew it was time to cut the cord. I just finished setting up a Roku 3, subscribed to all my paid premium channels (HBO - can't live without Game of Thrones ya know!, Showtime, Sling and VuDu) and also bought the Mohu Leaf 50 for local networks. My bill is now less the $100! Great, but I still have a problem. I can't seem to get any reception at all with the Mohu. I've moved it several times and still nothing but snow! Yes, my tuner is set to Air. I'm in Florida so no mountains to deal with and all my stations are within 30 miles. TV is on the south side of the house while transmitters are all north of me. Do I have run 80' of coax and place the Mohu on the back (north side) of the house?

    • Hi Dennis,

      As it turns out this problem had a common cause - operator error! I was scanning analog channels instead of digital channels, duh. Once I figured that out the Roku works great. I'm picking up HD channels from more than 50 miles away. Thanks for getting back to me. i enjoy the blog and will continue to follow it!

    • If you are getting snow, then you do not have a digital TV tuner. What year was your TV made?

  • Hi,
    Great article.

    I have a 30 which worked pretty great on the stations it could get. The HD was better then the cable I cut. I was able to get NBC without temporarily rigging it up in a weird spot in the garage. I thought getting the 50 would help, which I just about two days ago, but I get worse reception with it when hung in the same spot as the 30. I've heard the amplifier could cause issues??

    First floor interior wall facing signal... but through walls, neighbors houses and what ever else...
    I think I'll need to hang the 30 outside... Any thoughts.. Maybe going to the roof with an outdoor antenna (which) and mounting un the chimney 50 feet off the ground..

    Were right at or past 30 miles away from the signals.
    TV Fool

    • Your best bet is going outside. You can try the flat coaxial cables I describe in the article to feed it through a window before going through a major effort to do it. If that doesn't work I'd go with a roof antenna.

  • Sorry Dennis. I bought the Mohu Ultimate Leaf amped indoor antenna the other day at Walmart to see if it would be better than my Winegard Amped 5500 Flatwave indoor antenna. The Mohu failed miserably,only getting 27 channels to the Winegard 36 channels. It couldn't get CH 8 CBS or CH ABC here in San Diego on Channel Scans. These are the only two VHF channels in San Diego. The Winegard could, but after two years of good reception, now they are coming in poorly, if at all. Can't figure out why. I returned the Mohu two days later for a refund. Would like to hear from anyone getting these two VHF channels on indoor antenna consistently. Thank you Your comments appreciated.

    • Flat antennas aren't very good at UHF. For an indoor VHF antenna there isn't much that will beat an old pair of rabbit ears. I'd use a UVSJ combiner. Just put the rabbit ears on the VHF side and the flat antenna on the UHF side.

  • I have several Leafs. I love them...and hate them. When I set it up, I get great reception on lots of channels. Over time, I lose channels. Also, it seems the cord position matters. What gives?

    • Antenna signals are specific to your location. Everyone is prone to have varying experiences. It would be hard to diagnose the issues you are having without being there.

  • I bought a Mohu Leaf 50 last weekend. When I connected it, I only got one channel. However, I started moving it around, and changing the angle. I kept getting more and more channels, until I got 112. I'm 47 miles from the transmitters. I live on a hill so that helps. I found that even a half inch change in position can affect the reception greatly. In the end, it picks up more channels than my 2x3 foot 4 bay Winegard outdoor antenna mounted indoors, and only missing one channel (foreign language, so no big deal) compared to an outdoor antenna. It's pretty amazing for something the size of a sheet of paper.

  • I got the mohu leaf 30. When I scan it will find 47 channels but only 3 will come in. It will complete the scan. It get about half way through and then stops? I've moved it all over the house inside and out with the same results. Is there anything else I can do?

  • Hi, I lived in SF bay areas. I house is a apartment complex surround by other buildings. you think MoHu 50 indoor antenna will work for my situation, I tried other indoor antenna couple years ago but none working. Thanks

    • If you want to post your TVfool report I could take a look and give you some advice. It's difficult to say without knowing the signal strength at your location.

  • Dennis,
    I'm using a directional antenna in my attic connected to previous satellite cable supplying two TVs. Having a problem getting ABC & CBS consistently. Signal quality fluctuates terribly.

  • The flat coaxial idea sounds interesting but I love in Maine and I'm concerned. About cold. Drafts. Plus my window would ostensibly be open all the the time as most windows are recessed. On the bottom frame to create a good seal. Would this get in the way of that?

    • Take a piece of wood the length of ur window drill a hole big enough for the cable to side in. Then pull window down on top of it, and where there are any air hole , fill in around them.

    • Brian,

      They are cheap enough to where they are worth a try. I have modern windows and they completely sealed around the cable.

  • I have several ReLeaf (one for each TV) but having issue with the latest one just installed. I'm loosing picture frequently. The installation is not that different from others. Any suggestions on what may be causing it.

    • Some TV tuners have more noise than others. It can also be the antennas location in the house. What happens when you use that antenna on another TV?

    • Amazon. It's linked in the post. Currently they are $3.30. There may be like a $1 shipping and handling fee.

  • I recently cut the cable an bought a Amplified Indoor HDTV Antenna by Delamu from Amazon put it in my window directly facing tv hill in Baltimore about 10 miles away (you're sporting an O's cap so I'm guessing you know what that means. Go O's). I've also tried a couple other spots. The antenna looks thru the screen, under a covered porch and a tree. Anyway I get 23 channels but they break up badly. Would a Mohu leaf work better than this generic one? Maybe the leaf 50? Anyway I'm determined to make this work so I'd appreciate your input. Thanks

    • Hi Mark,

      I live about 10-15 minutes from Owings Mills, so I know exactly what you mean (I bet MPT comes in!) Before you buy a new antenna, I would try to get your current one in better placement if possible. That covered porch is going to cause issue that will just be compounded by the metal screen and tree.

  • I just cut the cord and plan on buying the Mohu 60 and installing it on the roof. Would there be any reason I couldn't use the existing cables running off my Dish Network satellite still on the roof and hook them to the Mohu? Sounds like an easy deal in theory. Just wondering if thats possible.

    • While possible, it's usually not the best option. Installers put a ton of splitters in sometimes. Each splitter port degrades the signal whether it's being used or not.

  • Dennis
    I live in a ground level apartment with a straight shot to the mountain the transmitters are located on, I was planning on getting the Mohu 50. My question is I live on the south side of the building and the transmitters are on the north side of the building, will having to go through about 5 walls with all the electrical and ducts screw up the reception of the Moho 50?

    • It's possible. I'd have to see your TVFool Report to give better advice.

  • So we live between two cell towers (within a mile of each) by the Cowboy Stadium, do I still need a higher dollar antenna?

  • Hi, I have canceled my cable subscription and am currently using my internet connection and an Amazon fire stick however we really miss live local television. I am considering the mohu 50 and was wondering if I can connect it to my wireless router so that my Smart TV can pick up the signal instead of having two antennas . This may be a really stupid question so don't worry about offending me, I just want to understand how it all works. Thanks in advance.

    • Hi Amanda,

      You can get a device like an HDhomerun. That will allow you to transfer the OTA signal to a stream over your network. It has 2 tuners so you can watch 2 different channels at once. You would have to check their website to see if your TV is compatible.

  • Just moved into my granddaughter's bedroom and was using her tv and had a cheap 15.99 antenna that worked great for all the local air tv. She recently retrieved her tv and I replaced it with a samsung tv my boyfriend gave me and positioned the tv on my chest of drawers very close but higher than the former tv. The same antenna will not work at all so I ordered a mohu 30ft antenna but it doesn't work at all either. This mohu does not have the detachable cable cord. Why would the other tv work with the antenna and this tv won't? Any suggestions?

  • I face west in my apartment. I currently have a Mohu urban. I get 4-5 channels, depending if it’s a clear or cloudy day. I tried the jolt amplifier. No improvements or degradation in channels or clarity.

    Will a Mohu 50 make a difference?

    Thanks in advance.

  • Hi- I have a mohu 30 and was wondering if a 50 would make a difference (or can you add an amplifier to a 30?). I have two of them. One on the TV in the family room another in the bedroom. Neither one EVER gets CBS. NBC rarely comes in. ABC is more consistent. I took a screenshot of the tv fool report but can't seem to figure out a way to post it here. Can you give me your opinion?

    • Hi Sara, I have to moderate comments with links due to spammers so they need to be manually approved. I try to get to them within 24hrs. As for your report I took a look and replied to that comment.

      • How do you post it here? I took a screenshot but can't seem to post a photo here.

  • CBS 12 is high VHF, a Clearstream 2V should be able to grab this one. Which channel is the NBC? The only one I see is 16 which will be very tough to get without a rooftop antenna and even that could be tough.

    • CBS is 2. NBC is 5. ABC is 7. So the fact that my Leaf 30 cant get the CBS is normal? I was hoping that I could just add an amplifier...but I guess thats just too simple right? :)

  • I purchased this device, set it up per the instructions, moved it all around, put it near the window and I still got bupkiss. :-(. I live on the top floor of my building, not sure why I can't get a single station.

  • If i have a Comcast cable; would it make a difference, and what benefit to have Moho 50 antenna ?

    • I don't think I understand the question. Do you mean the literal cable as in the wire?

  • Hi Dennis - I'm seriously interested in buying the Leaf 50 but, if for any reason I need to return it, what are the rules/procedures? As you can tell, I typically go to brick & mortar for electronic items.

  • Hi Dennis, I was set to buy the Sky60 for my attic until I remembered the solar panels on my roof. Would the metal frames holding the panels interfere with the Sky60's reception?

    • It certainly would. Any electro magnetic activity will affect reception.

  • I am so confused, I am going to get rid of cable but keep internet, my friend told me to just buy roku and that's all I need, a store I went to the man there said if I want local channels to buy an antenna, I don't know what I should be buying. I am not tech person, so I could really use some help. I don't want to buy roku and then have to buy other sub.to other tv app and spend more than cable. Any helpful suggestions you can give me will be greatly appreciated. Thank you, Diane