Question about Hampton Bay 24002 Ceiling Fan

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The light on my ceiling fan keeps going on and off. At other times, it does not come on at all. What can I do to correct this problem?

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Fan and light goes on by itself even when battery is out of remote

Posted on Oct 19, 2008

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Change the swicth

Posted on Sep 05, 2008

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Go to a lighting showroom or your big box DIY like Home Depot. They keep spares.

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Hunter ceiling fan light will not turn off when I pull the chain. No remote. I replaced the switch, thinking that was the problem, and still the light won't turn off. I have to keep the lights on if I want...


Make sure it's wired correctly to the fan.The light should turn off when you pull the chain weather you have a remote or not. Also the model of the fan should be 5 digits starting with a 2.

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Installed a fan the fan works the lights do not


If we're talking about a ceiling fan then the issue is with the wiring. You should have 3 wires coming off the fan. Two of them are your power wires that go to the fan motor, and the other to the light fixture. Both of these wires (usually black and blue) will be twisted together and "typically" connect to the black wire in the ceiling. Then the neutral white wire will connect to the neutral white wire in the ceiling. Then your green earth ground wire connects to the ceiling box, or to any non-insulated copper ground wires.

The only other connection is the single plug that connects the pull cord switches to the fan motor itself. If that wasn't connected correctly the fan motor wouldn't work either. I'm going to bet the issue is in the ceiling box.

Nov 24, 2012 | Fans

1 Answer

Box in ceiling has black wire and white wire & the ceiling fan has white wire, black wire and red wire.


BEFORE YOU PERFORM ANY CONNECTIONS BE SURE THAT THE CORRECT CIRCUIT BREAKER FOR THE BOX HAS BEEN TURNED OFF! You must check for voltage between the white and black wires at the ceiling box with each of your two wall switches toggled up or down ONE AT A TIME!
The green wire in the ceiling box (or bare copper wire) is your ground wire and should be connected to the green wire of the fan, and also should be mechanically connected to the electrical box by a screw or clip. If your system was wired correctly you should find that it already is connected to the box.
The white wire in the ceiling box is your neutral wire, so any and all white wires from the fan should be connected to it. You may have one for the fan motor and one for the light kit if there are two separate whites from the fan. Again, they may already be connected together in the fan/light assembly.
The black wire in the ceiling box is switched on and off from either of the two switches in the room, which I assume are located near two different doors to the room. These are called "three-way switches". They are not marked "on" and "off" on the toggle like any single-light switches in your home. That is why you must check for power at the ceiling box with the switches in each position one at a time to make sure that the circuit is de-energized.
Now for the connections:
You will need to connect both the red and black wires from the fan to the black wire from the electrical box. The black wire in your ceiling box is your "hot" wire and will provide power to both the fan motor (black wire) and to the light through the red wire--(sometimes this wire is blue, for others who are following this post).
With this arrangement, your fan and light will only operate with one or the other of your three-way switches completing the circuit from your breaker box. You will have to use the pull chains on the fan to control the fan and lights. So you will probably want to leave the light "pulled on" so that you can control the room lighting from either of your three-way switches, and operate your fan speeds from the pull chain. However, if you want your fan only on at night you will have to "pull off" the fan's light switch.
You may find all this switch flipping and chain pulling an inconvenience. If so, hire an electrician to install wiring so that the ceiling box will be "hot" all the time to the fan's black wire and the fan will therefore be operated by the pull chain only, and the light kit will be controlled by either of the three way switches, via the fan's red (or blue) wire.
One other caveat before you begin: you must make sure that the ceiling box is rated for and mounted sturdily so that it will support the weight of the fan and light kit. Many ceiling boxes are designed and mounted to support only a light-weight fixture. You don't want your fan to come crashing down from the ceiling!

Oct 15, 2012 | Hunter 52" Ceiling Fan With Light And...

1 Answer

I understand that the black and blue wire can be connected to the black wire in my ceiling. ok fair enough. However, in my new bedroom, there is 2 switches on the wall that apparently control two black...


A ceiling fan requires a neutral wire (white), a ground wire (green), a hot wire for the fan (black), and on fans with light kits a hot wire for the lights (blue). These examples will assume that a lighting kit is going to be used, but if it is not terminations to the blue wire are not required and the circuit is greatly simplified The ceiling fan and light can also be wired through switches. When a single switch is used to connect to the ceiling fan and light the ceiling fan (black) and light (blue) would both be connected to the switched black wire. In this configuration turning the switch on would power both the light and ceiling fan. In order to turn just one off, the pull strings would have to be used. The problem with this approach, is that when the pull strings have been used to turn the light or ceiling fan off, turning the switch back on will not work until the pull string is pulled again .
The ceiling fan and light can also be wired through two switches. This would generally be two separate switches, one for the fan and one for the light. This would generally be a 3 conductor w/ground coming from the switch box. The ceiling fan (black) wire would connect to the switched black wire from the ceiling fan switch, the light wire (blue) would connect to the switched red wire from the light switch and the neutral (white) and ground (bare) would connect to the their associated wires..

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1 Answer

My Hunter ceiling fan light keeps going on and off by itself, a rapid flashing of the lights. This is the second one in a year, the last one I had to replace. I have never had this problem with my Hampton...


this is caused by the watt governor for the lights. or black box. inside for lights ,remove this and wire the lights direct. this will fix problem. part # 98480-02--

Jan 14, 2011 | Hunter 22460 52'' The Astoria Brushed...

1 Answer

Ceiling fan light the light keeps flickering then


this is due to vibration and the contacts get disconnected now and then from the surface.
i feel that you can sort out this problem by tightening the loosened connections of light.

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1 Answer

Hunter ceiling fan type 3 not responding to remote


Sounds like the black wire from the fan is not properly connect(lose)
Here is an example wiring diagram
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1 Answer

Fan is Erratic


Ceiling fans with wireless remote controls have an electronic receiver installed in the fan, which controls the light, dimming, and fan speed. Sometimes the receiver goes bad and needs to be replaced. If you have had any power outages or power surges, they may have fried the receiver. I've noticed that my ceiling fan light turns on when the power is restored after a power outage. Now, whenever my power goes out, I shut off the light switch that powers my ceiling fan so It doesn't experience a surge to to the controller when the power comes back on. I've purchased new receivers on eBay and Amazon to replace my blown remotes and receivers.

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2 Answers

Not sure if this is the exact ceiling fan/ light kit we have... but looks similar.


Turned out that it was the dimmer switch that had shorted out.

My hubby figured it out, and replaced it.

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