PowerPal 5000 Sandberg
PowerPal 5000
58.99 JOD

This product has been discontinued
Item no.: 420-16
EAN: 5705730420160

Sandberg PowerPal 5000 is a portable battery which is charged via a USB port or the built-in solar cells. It can then transfer the power to a mobile phone or other mobile device. With a fully charged PowerPal in your bag, you can ensure that you will always be able to charge your devices anywhere anytime – without having to depend on a power socket. Look forward to a future without dead batteries!

Sir Game-a-Lot says:

»We were in a cabin, when the power cut. We could then plug the mobile into this device, and charge it continously from candle lights! Crazy! The best invention since the mobile battery.«

Invision Community says:

»It’s beautifully designed, small and compact yet still robust. An ideal gadget.«

Awarded best product at the Corwell Expo show:

»Wins the Award of Excellence at the Corwell EXPO trade show, because of the unique design and inventiveness.«

xTremeSystems says:

»The Sandberg PowerPal 5000 packs quite a punch, thanks to its rugged design, great battery capacity and panel system.«

Komputer for Alle says:

»Very sturdy backup battery with high capacity and built in solar panels. Score: 10/10.«

ByTheWay says:

»The ultimate gadget.«

  • Capacity: 5000 mAh
  • Input voltage: 5 V
  • Output voltage: 5 V
  • Input current: 1000 mA
  • Output current: 2100 mA
  • Connectors: 1 x Micro USB female, 1 USB A female
  • MonoSolar panel: 5.5 V / 250 mA
  • Charging time: 7 hours by USB AC charger / 22-24 hours by solar cells (in direct sunlight)
  • 4 LEDs flashlight
  • LED power: 1w

Packaging info

  • 1 Sandberg PowerPal 5000
  • 1 Micro USB - USB cable
  • 1 User guide


Product Package
Height 1.8 cm 22 cm
Width 12.5 cm 10.5 cm
Depth 7.5 cm 2.7 cm
Weight 226 g 326 g

Contact the Sandberg Helpdesk

If you cannot find answers to your questions about your product, please contact the Sandberg Helpdesk and get a quick response on weekdays:



Even though I let my PowerBank sit in the sun for a couple of days, only 3 of the charger lights are lighting up - why isn't the last one lighting?

Solar charging requires very strong, direct sunlight to get the best result, which means it can be hard to charge the battery completely on solar energy alone. As a rule, 75% charged will be the maximum.