Reviews You Can Rely On

Best Tower Fan of 2022

We tested tower fans from Lasko, hOmeLabs, Pelonis, and others to discover which blew away the competition
Best Tower Fan of 2022
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg

Our Top Picks

By Maggie Nichols ⋅ Review Editor  ⋅  Mar 16, 2022
Our Editors independently research, test, and rate the best products. We only make money if you purchase a product through our links, and we never accept free products from manufacturers. Learn more

On a quest for the one tower fan to rule them all? We researched dozens of the best options available today and narrowed it down to 9 top models to test side-by-side. We did our best to blow our own socks off while putting these air movers through their paces in the heat of the desert summer. We measured air speed, decibel outputs, and how far away you can feel their wind. Through afternoon movies, hot office workdays, and midday naps, we tested these fans' modes, speeds, settings, timers, and remotes. We directly compared every one of these fans to tease apart even the smallest differences to help you find the perfect fan for your needs and budget.

Creating a comfortable indoor environment requires a multitude of home devices. That's why our wide-ranging reviews cover various fan types like window fans, table fans, and pedestal fans to the air purifiers and humidifiers you need to make your home more pleasant.


Best Overall Tower Fan

hOmeLabs 40" Portable Tower Fan

Degrees of Oscillation: 60° | Timer: Yes; 1, 2, 4, or 8 hours
Solid and stable
Useful features and remembers last settings
Sounds aren't overly mechanical
Good power
Range of speeds doesn't go very low
Larger overall size

Our favorite tower fan of the group is the hOmeLabs 40" Portable Tower Fan. This model delivers power at all three of the speeds offered, and you can feel the breeze it puts out whether you're up close or across the room. This fan's design shows clear attention to detail, including features like an automatic display shutoff after 30 seconds, a memory to turn the fan on to your last-used settings, a low beep that's indicative without being obnoxious, and a handy magnetic remote storage right on top. No matter what speed it is operating on, the fan emits a pleasant wind-like noise with a low pitch that provides a calm and enjoyable background. A unique feature of the hOmeLabs 40" is that it oscillates inside an outer casing atop a strong base, proving to be one of the most stable in our testing.

Compared to the competition, this model is larger, but not unusually so when considering its output. We found its shiny black casing to be aesthetically pleasing. Though the hOmeLabs 40" can be a bit noisy at times, it's no more intrusive than a low wind. The options for a timer are helpful, though limited, and we wish there were a couple of additional low-speed options to contrast its high power settings. All in all, this is an appealing, sturdy fan for practically every room in the home due to the power options and components.

Number of Speeds: 3
Comes With: Remote and CR2032 battery
Dimensions: 12" x 12" footprint, 41.5" tall

Modes & Features: 3 modes (Normal, Natural, Sleep), magnetized remote storage, carry handle

best overall tower fan
The hOmeLabs 40" is an excellent tower fan, offering solid power, good stability, and useful settings.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Best Bang for Your Buck

Pelonis 40" Oscillating

Degrees of Oscillation: 90° | Timer: Yes; 1-15 hours, 1 hour increments
Impressive coverage and range of power
Wide degree of oscillation
Almost silent on lowest speeds
Not very sturdy
Grey color is less sophisticated-looking

The Pelonis 40" Oscillating provide great coverage at a more affordable cost. It's the only model in our test fleet with an oscillation greater than 65 degrees — delivering a full 90-degree spread instead. The range on this fan is also great; when it is on the most powerful settings, airflow can be detected from pretty far away. Features and settings we appreciated on this model were its timer that goes up to 15 hours, four different modes, and its quiet beep and lights that turn off after a short time. You can hardly hear anything when the fan is on low settings, which may be something to consider if you're a light sleeper who is disturbed by a lot of noise.

The silence doesn't continue when the fan is turned up to the highest speed. A mechanical hum can be heard veiled in the sound of the wind. It was fairly unstable during testing as well, with a worrisome amount of wobbling between the unit's body and its base. It lacks the convenience of a specific storage location for the remote directly on the fan, and the grey color palette isn't as stylish and sleek as some of the shiny black fans in our testing. However, if you are searching for an affordable fan with substantial coverage, we highly suggest the Pelonis 40.

Number of Speeds: 3
Comes With: Remote (2 AAA batteries not included)
Dimensions: 12" x 12" footprint, 40" tall

Modes & Features: 4 modes (Normal, Natural, Sleep, Eco), carry handle

tower fan - best bang for your buck
The Pelonis provides some of the best coverage with its wider-than-average 90 degrees of oscillation.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Impressively Quiet Operation

Aikoper 36" Oscillating

Degrees of Oscillation: 60° | Timer: Yes: 1-7 hours, 1 hour increments
Useful settings and good features
Can be taken apart for cleaning
Very quiet
Rather wobbly
Just average power

The Aikoper 36" Oscillating earns high scores in our testing and features a number of desirable attributes. Even at top speeds, it's one of the quietest fans we tested, and the wind noises it creates fades into the background. It's also one of the very few tower fans tested here that explicitly directs you to take it apart (with a screwdriver) to keep it adequately cleaned — most others can't be disassembled, only vacuumed or wiped down. The Aikoper conveniently remembers your last-used settings and turns off all lights after 30 seconds. It has one of the most pleasant-sounding beeps, so it's easier on the ears when changing settings in the middle of the night. At 36" tall, this fan is a good compromise of utility and space, with a nice aesthetic appeal to fit around your home.

However, if you're after a powerful fan, the Aikoper 36" is just average; nothing to write home about. Its timer also only goes up to 7 hours, and there is no remote storage on the unit itself. It's also not exceptionally stable; there's quite a bit of wiggle room left between the fan's body and base. Still, if you're looking for a useful, quiet fan for a small to medium space (like a bedroom or office), this is an excellent choice that looks nice and performs well.

Number of Speeds: 3
Comes With: Remote (2 AAA batteries not included)
Dimensions: 12" x 12" footprint, 36" tall

Modes & Features: 3 modes (Normal, Natural, Sleep), carry handle

tower fan - impressively quiet operation
The Aikoper is impressively quiet at all speeds, and one of the only models that can be taken apart for more thorough cleaning.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Best for High Power

Lasko Oscillating High Velocity

Degrees of Oscillation: 60° | Timer: Yes; 1-7 hours, 1 hour increments
Seriously high speeds and intense power
Can angle airflow up and down
Low center of gravity
No low speeds
Very loud

Did you come here in search of a fan that packs a powerful punch into the compact shape of a tower fan? If so, then you'll be interested in the Lasko Oscillating High Velocity. Even among all the many types of fans we've tested, this one sets itself apart with exceptionally intense power and high airspeeds. It also stands out from the crowd with its ability to angle airflow up or down via a small lever on the side — something most tower fans aren't equipped with. Its low center of gravity makes it quite stable, and its shape is fairly unique too. Conveniently, this fan remembers your last-used speed setting, emits no obnoxious beeps, and offers timer options up to 7 hours.

As you might expect, all this power comes at the expense of some pretty intense noise, both in the wind and mechanical noises. Ours emitted a faint rattling sound as well. The Lasko has no truly low speeds, as all three settings are much higher than any other fan — subtlety is not in its lexicon. It's a singular type of use fan, with no additional modes, but we love it for a home gym or non-air-conditioned workshop. For anyone with Power (with a capital "P") at the top of their list of required attributes, we solidly recommend this fan.

Number of Speeds: 3
Comes With: Remote (2 AAA batteries not included)
Dimensions: 11" x 8" footprint, 35.5" tall

Modes & Features: 1 mode (Normal), ability to angle airflow up and down, hanging remote storage, carry handle

tower fan - best for high power
The Lasko Oscillating High Velocity offers serious power for when you need it most.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Best for Table Tops

Forty4 13" Oscillating Desk Fan

Degrees of Oscillation: 60° | Timer: No
Very compact and portable
Simple, easy operation
Low speed is exceptionally quiet
Limited options and settings
Must be quite close to feel
High speed is rather loud

Have you caught yourself wanting a desk fan shaped like a mini-tower fan and wondering where to turn? If so, the Forty4 13" Oscillating Desk Fan may just be the model you're seeking. It has all the benefits of being exceptionally compact and portable along with simple, no-frills operation. On its Low speed, it's very quiet and is easily operated by a simple knob right on top. The rubbery base adds some stability to this lightweight fan that handily finds a home on desks and bedside tables.

As you'd expect from a fan under 13" tall, the Forty4 isn't particularly powerful. You have to be pretty close to feel its flow, even on High. It has just two speed settings, which are quite different from each other, both in airspeed and noise level, and we think it could strongly benefit from a Medium speed setting. It's also a bit easier to knock over than we'd like, and we frequently did so with accidental elbow swings and midnight reaches for a glass of water. It has no extra features, settings, modes, or anything beyond its two speeds and the choice to oscillate. Though it's not about to cool a whole room, if you want your own personal tabletop tower fan, the Forty4 does the job.

Number of Speeds: 2
Comes With: N/A
Dimensions: 4.5" x 4.5" footprint, 13" tall

Modes & Features: 1 mode (Normal), carry handle

tower fan - best for table tops
For when you need a table fan but prefer the look of a tower fan, the Forty4 Desk Fan has got you covered.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Basic, Good Quality

Lasko Wind Curve with Nighttime Setting

Degrees of Oscillation: 30° | Timer: Yes; 0.5-7 hours, 0.5 hour increments
Pretty quiet at all speeds
Timer allows for more specificity
Fairly stable
Fewer modes than many others
Very limited degrees of oscillation

If you're reading through descriptions of tower fans and thinking they all sound over the top, too full of modes you'll never use and settings you don't want, the Lasko Wind Curve with Nighttime Setting might be right up your alley. This pleasant, easy-to-use fan has a trimmed-down set of options and features that keep it simple without losing all the functionality you want from your fan. Just two modes (Normal and Nighttime) help keep it uncomplicated, while a timer that works in half-hour increments and the ability to recall your last-used settings make it handy. Though not the quietest fan we tested, its low mechanical hum is pretty close. This unit's large base is fairly sturdy as well, and it — like all the Lasko tower fans we tested — has a spot to hang the remote on the back.

However, it's also the largest model we tested, both in height, base diameter, and tower thickness. The Wind Curve isn't particularly powerful either, but provides average airspeeds. Disappointingly, this model offers a paltry 30 degrees of oscillation — less than half of the range of most others. Though it remembers your last speed setting, it always turns on without oscillation, and the timer tops out at 7.5 hours. But if a simple yet useful fan sounds alright to you, the Wind Curve fits the bill.

Number of Speeds: 3
Comes With: Remote (2 AAA batteries not included)
Dimensions: 13" x 13" footprint, 42" tall

Modes & Features: 2 modes (Normal, Nighttime), hanging remote storage, carry handle

tower fan - we appreciate the quietness and functional simplicity of the lasko...
We appreciate the quietness and functional simplicity of the Lasko Wind Curve.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Small Footprint

Homech Oscillating Tower Fan

Degrees of Oscillation: 60° | Timer: Yes; 1-12 hours, 1 hour increments
Compact, sleek design
Great modes and settings
Easy to read display
Rather mechanical sounding
Not very sturdy

The Homech Oscillating Tower Fan is a lightweight, small, and streamlined fan, offering many great functions and features. Four modes include an Auto setting that turns the unit on and off based on ambient temperature, and the timer goes up to 12 hours. It provides reasonable power and has simple, straightforward controls that are easy to monitor on the large, information-filled display.

The Homech fan is wobbly within its base, has a fairly bright display that only turns off during Sleep mode (and otherwise never dims), doesn't remember your last-used settings, and has a loud beep with every setting change. It's loud and somewhat mechanical sounding, and often struggles to land on the correct speed. It also lacks a spot to store the slim remote on the unit itself. Caveats aside, it's still a solid, sleek fan that's portable and offers plenty of setting options and a white noise that many people don't mind.

Number of Speeds: 3
Comes With: Remote and CR2032 battery
Dimensions: 12" x 12" footprint, 36" tall

Modes & Features: 3 modes (Normal, Natural, Sleep), Auto ON/OFF function, ambient temperature display, carry handle

tower fan - the homech is full of useful modes and features with a large, easy...
The Homech is full of useful modes and features with a large, easy to read display.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Quiet and Calm

Amazon Basics Digital Oscillating

Degrees of Oscillation: 60° | Timer: Yes; 1-8 hours, 1 hour increments
Small and lightweight
Decently quiet
Enough modes and settings to be useful
Display never dims
Not particularly powerful

The Amazon Basics Digital Oscillating fan is a fairly quiet unit with decent, simple settings. Its curved shape provides a touch of refinement to this less expensive tower fan. It offers three speeds and three modes, as well as a timer that goes up to 8 hours, providing solid, functional options. It's pretty quiet compared to most and has a tolerable beep during setting changes. Its compact size also makes it a reasonable candidate to move with you from room to room.

In many ways, the Amazon Basics fails to stand out from the crowd. It's a bit wobbly, has no spot to store the remote, and often wavers trying to land on the correct speed. The display is simple, but its bright blue light faces forward and never dims or turns off in any mode. It's one of the least powerful fans in our lineup and offers by far the lowest airspeeds of any fan of this size that we tested. But if you want a low-speed unit that has solid functionality and decent options without being super spendy, this is still a reasonable choice.

Number of Speeds: 3
Comes With: Remote (2 AAA batteries not included)
Dimensions: 12" x 12" footprint, 36" tall

Modes & Features: 3 modes (Normal, Natural, Sleep), carry handle

tower fan - the amazonbasics digital oscillating fan operates quietly and...
The AmazonBasics Digital Oscillating fan operates quietly and provides slow, soothing breezes.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Inconspicuous But Loud

Lasko 36" Tower Fan and Ionizer

Degrees of Oscillation: 60° | Timer: Yes; 1-7 hours, 1 hour increments
Slender profile
No jarring beeps
Low speeds are almost silent
Mechanical sounding
Limited settings and options
Not very powerful

The Lasko 36" Tower Fan and Ionizer has a slender profile but provides mediocre performance. While it's tempting to be drawn to the term ionizer in its name, a comprehensive review of research over the past 80 years shows no clear support for any respiratory benefits of ionizers. We didn't conduct that level of intensive scientific study on its ionizing prowess, but we're still a bit underwhelmed by the performance of this lackluster fan. We appreciate its lack of loud beeps though, and its low speeds are impressively silent.

However, the Tower Fan and Ionizer misses the mark when it comes to bells and whistles. It has just two modes (Normal and Ionizer ON), undimmable lights that are always on, a timer that only goes up to 7 hours, and it forces you to scroll through every speed to change settings or turn the unit off. It's quite inconsistent with airspeeds and overall noisiness and is sometimes very quiet and slow on the middle speed, while other times rather noisy and more powerful. Yet overall, it's not a particularly powerful fan and is a bit top-heavy and wobbly. Moreover, it's quite mechanical-sounding — ours sometimes emitted a noise reminiscent of the belt in a car motor. If you're stuck on the idea of having a fan that also ionizes (which we weren't able to test), perhaps you'll like this unit, but we think there are many far better options available.

Number of Speeds: 3
Comes With: Remote (2 AAA batteries not included)
Dimensions: 12" x 12" footprint, 36" tall

Modes & Features: 2 modes (Normal, Ionizer ON), hanging remote storage, carry handle

tower fan - the lasko 36" fan and ionizer has fewer settings and is less...
The Lasko 36" Fan and Ionizer has fewer settings and is less convenient than many others, but has a uniquely shaped and slender profile.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg

Why You Should Trust Us

This review is led by Senior Review Editor, Maggie Nichols. Maggie has been living and recreating in the high deserts of Nevada for the past few years, and relies nearly daily on the relief a good fan provides. She grew up in the Midwest, sweating through sweltering summers of humid, stagnant air, with only a fan to help her sleep. Maggie has also spent a good chunk of her life living and working in hot spots abroad, from the Amazon rainforest to the South African savannah to the tropical beaches of the Caribbean. A good fan is a necessary part of everyday life for Maggie and her easily-overheated, senior dog, Madeline. From her home office to her home gym, Maggie knows how to find the right fan for the job. She tests several types of fans and has been testing and writing for GearLab since 2017.

We spent hours combing through the best tower fans on the market before carefully selecting this roster of the most promising options to purchase and pit head to head. We challenged each to keep us cool through the hottest days — and nights — of a scorching desert summer. Through a barrage of measurements and tests, we pushed each fan to find out what it's capable of. We used them in hot home offices, to cool us down while relaxing on the couch, and to dry sweat during workouts. We measured decibel readings, dimensions, base stability, and airspeeds, and quite literally used these fans next to each other to identify the differences between them.

Analysis and Test Results

To put together a comprehensive picture of each fan, we tested their performances across four different, mutually exclusive metrics. Each combines laboratory tests, measurements, and real-world experiences for a well-rounded portrayal of that model's performance. What follows is a breakdown of what went into the testing of each metric and which models impress us in specific areas.

tower fans can provide comfort to all inhabitants of your living...
Tower fans can provide comfort to all inhabitants of your living space.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


Having a fan that gives you the power you need to stay comfortable is the most important feature. To test this, we performed numerous tests of airspeed on all different settings and noted how well that translates into actual airflow feel when sitting across the room. We measured airflow right next to each model as well as from a set distance, noting which have a "tunnel effect" vs. which spread their breeze more evenly. We evaluated the settings, modes, timer options, and other features of every contender and considered how usable each is across the many things we like to do around our homes.

Placement Matters
Adding a fan to your home can help up your comfort level and potentially allow you to give your AC a little break. As air blows across your skin, it evaporates your sweat and moves the hot air directly around your skin, creating a cooling effect. However, every fan creates a different airflow pattern. Some force a tunnel of air directly in front of the unit, relying on oscillation to cover the whole room. Some buffet wind or use variable speeds to simulate the natural variance of wind speeds. Every room and home has different dimensions and belongings that will affect the wind pattern of a fan. Try placing your fan in various spots around the room to find its ideal location for keeping you cool.

When it comes to serious power, the Lasko Oscillating High Velocity is a clear winner. We clocked its three speeds ranging from 23.9 to 28.4 mph. Its lowest setting more than doubles the highest speed of most other models we tested. Among the many styles of fans we tested — including high-velocity floor fans — this model blows them all away for sheer wind speed. The hOmeLabs 40" and Pelonis 40" are a distant second, both reaching high speeds of 15.4 mph.

tower fan - even compared to all the many models and types of fans we tested...
Even compared to all the many models and types of fans we tested, the Lasko Oscillating High Velocity puts out some serious power.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg

If you're into settings and options, check out the Homech fan. This model has three regular modes, including Normal, Natural (with variable wind speeds to simulate outdoor breezes), and Sleep (which reduces the speed in increments until reaching Low). A fourth mode, an Auto setting, turns the unit off when the ambient temperature reaches 75 degrees Fahrenheit and back on when it hits 79 degrees. Extended timer settings allow you to program them for up to 12 hours of operation.

Perceived Noise

We all have different tolerances of what we'll put up with when it comes to the noises in our homes. We tested fan noisiness through both objective measurements and subjective descriptions of sounds. We took decibel readings of every tower fan on each of its speeds. We noted other sounds we could hear during operation, from mechanical hums and rattling to whooshing wind. We qualified the pitch and relative annoyance of each fan during operation, including any extra noises like beeps. And because a dusty fan tends to be louder than an uncontaminated fan, we also evaluated how easy each is to keep clean.

Taking Care of Your Fan
Just like all the other things you own, a fan needs to be regularly cleaned to be able to perform its best — and to stay as quiet as possible. Some fans can be taken apart to more easily reach interior components. The manufacturers of most tower fans we tested don't recommend this, instead relying on you to vacuum and wipe them down to keep them clean and quiet.

The Aikoper 36" takes the cake for the overall quietest, most pleasant-sounding tower fan we tested. Even on its highest speed setting (which is about average airflow among our contenders), it stays impressively quiet. We couldn't hear any mechanical hums, clicks, or whirs, just the low whoosh of soothing wind. The Lasko Wind Curve is a near second, also remaining relatively quiet even at top speed.

tower fan - even at high speeds, the aikoper 36" stays impressively quiet...
Even at high speeds, the Aikoper 36" stays impressively quiet, letting out soft, low wind noises without the mechanical hum of so many others.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg

On low settings, the Pelonis 40" is exceptionally quiet, though this scales up precipitously with its speed. The Amazon Basics is also rather quiet on its lowest speed, though it's also one of the lowest Low speeds in terms of airflow. On the opposite end of the spectrum, the Lasko Oscillating High Velocity is by far the noisiest model we tested on every one of its high speed settings. When it comes to cleaning, the Aikoper is the only one of the bunch that actually includes directions to remove the grill with a screwdriver for easy access to internal cleaning. All the others direct you to simply vacuum and/or wipe the units off without ever touching their interiors.

tower fan - the amazonbasics is a low speed, quiet fan, that's great for a...
The AmazonBasics is a low speed, quiet fan, that's great for a gentle breeze as you fall asleep.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg

Size Value

The benefit of a tower fan is a minimized footprint with maximized airflow and usefulness, so size clearly matters when choosing your unit. We measured the base size, tower girth, and overall height of every model. Because larger fans are often able to provide more power, we also took other attributes of each model's size into consideration when scoring this metric. The ability and degree of oscillation — as well as any available pivot angle — factored in here, clearly influencing the amount of any space that can be reached by the fan's available range of motion. No model we tested offers adjustable height, and only one allows you to change the upward or downward angle of airflow.

Height Matters
Tower fans rarely have an option to change their height or the angle at which they blow air. If you're planning on using your new fan in your bedroom, pay attention to the height of the fan, so you're certain it will blow across the top of your mattress. If you'd rather have a fan with adjustable height and angles, consider a pedestal fan instead.

As you might expect, the 13 inch tall Forty4 scores well in this metric. It weighs just over 2 lbs and has a minuscule 4.5-inch diameter base. Of course, it's not particularly effective across large spaces, but it is reasonably easy to find a spot for it on a desk or end table. The Homech is a full-sized tower fan that is fairly narrow, compact, and lightweight and also earns high marks here.

tower fan - it's hard to complain about the minuscule size of the forty4...
It's hard to complain about the minuscule size of the Forty4, measuring under 13 inches tall and weighing just over 2 pounds.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg

Though it's not a small fan, the Pelonis 40" earns an above-average score in this metric due in part to its extra-wide angle of oscillation. While most models in this lineup offer just 60-65 degrees or less, the Pelonis provides a full 90 degrees, putting it more on par with an average pedestal fan. The Lasko Oscillating High Velocity also stands out as being the only tower fan we tested that can have its airflow angled upward or downward, controlled by a small lever to the side of the front grill. Notably, every single contender in this category comes with a carry handle or indent for easier portability.

tower fan - the lasko oscillating high velocity offers the unique ability to...
The Lasko Oscillating High Velocity offers the unique ability to direct airflow up or down using a small side lever, much like the air vents in a car.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


A fan that's ready to fall over at the slightest jostle isn't likely to last long in an average household. We evaluated each fan's sturdiness and wobbliness both on the floor and within their bases. We considered extra grips on bases that help hold fans in place, especially on hardwood floors. And because most of the tower fans we tested come with small remotes, we also took into consideration remote storage options as a piece of this metric.

Choosing a Safe Fan for Your Home
These tall, spindly fans can sometimes be easily knocked over by romping pets or clumsy humans. If the description of occupants in your household includes creatures particularly prone to fumbling inelegance, you might consider a sturdier option, closer to the ground, like a floor fan.

Two models we tested stand out in this area for different reasons. The hOmeLabs 40" offers excellent stability by housing the swinging body of the fan in an immobile shell. This adds stability between the main section of the fan and its base that so many other models lack. Grippy rubber feet under the base add extra sturdiness on hard floors. The Lasko Oscillating High Velocity is also quite stable due to its unique, bottom-heavy shape that concentrates the bulk of the fan's mass and weight near the ground. It also has a relatively large, rectangular base that further contributes to its sturdiness. The Forty4 has a large proportion of rubbery material on its base, but it's so lightweight that it's still a little too easy to knock over.

tower fan - the homelabs rotates within an immobile outer housing, adding...
The hOmeLabs rotates within an immobile outer housing, adding stability. The remote magnetizes to the top of the fan for simple storage.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg

A number of the models we tested have special locations on the fan body to store the remote when not in use. All three Lasko tower fans we tested have unique remotes with a hook that helps them hang easily on the back of their individual fan body. The hOmeLabs' remote simply magnetizes to the top of the unit for simple, easy storage. As a bonus, the hOmeLabs and Homech fans come with the CR2032 battery required for their respective remotes.

whether for your bedroom, living room, or office, there's a great...
Whether for your bedroom, living room, or office, there's a great tower fan out there for you.
Credit: Maggie Brandenburg


The right tower fan can transform a stuffy bedroom into a pleasant slumber chamber or a stifling living room into a lovely relaxation den. We directly compared every model we tested, pitting them head to head through all our testing to identify which ones are best for what spaces and situations. We hope that our thorough analysis helps you identify the perfect fan for your home.

Maggie Nichols

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