You can drop 17.9 off that demand, slicer,7A???? that's as much as a fridge.
Light's 7A....for a few fluorescent bulbs? Once they are on, they are on and drawing very little, same with the register. You could turn all these on simultaneously and hear no change in your generator.
I wouldn't go diesel either. If your burning bio in your truck, and only have 50-100 a month, your going to be buying diesel. Don't know what your paying for it out there, but I pay .30-.40 gal more than gas here, currently $4.09gal.
I have owned a Honda for years, never has failed me. I used nothing but Hondas in four catering trucks, 12+ hrs a day, some days they ran 20 hrs, very rarely had a problem. Regular oil changes & clean gas. A 10k can be had for around $5grand.
This is from Honda's website....
We calculate your power needs based off a very simple formula.
Appliance with the highest starting wattage
+ Total running wattage for all other appliances
Total wattage needed
Why not use the total starting wattage? The starting wattage is only required for a few seconds when you first start up an appliance. In most cases, only one item will be started at a time.
Why is starting wattage different from running wattage for some applications? Some appliances require extra power to start up, while others maintain the same power requirements constantly. Items that contain an electric motor require additional power to start, but significantly less power to run once they get going. Examples include a refrigerator, furnace, or AC unit.
What is the difference between recommended wattage and maximum wattage? Recommended wattage assumes you will only start one appliance at a time.
Maximum wattage is the most wattage you could ever require, based on the appliances you selected. It is based on the total starting wattage.
For most consumers, recommended wattage is the best number to use.