Think about it. String trimmers and lawn tractors both cut grass. They just do it at different speeds.
The same goes for two-stage snowblowers. If price isn't an issue, you simply buy the widest snowblower possible.
However, most of us aren't that fortunate.
Big snowblowers come with big engines and price tags.
To find the best value, simply select your grade of snowblower first.
If you just want to blow deep snow, you can’t go wrong with a entry-level
, two-stage snowblower. They will always outperform any electric or single-stage unit.
They can attack deep snow drifts – including the mountain at the end of your driveway – without breaking the bank.
Think of them as economy grade. They can tackle the task with just basic components and features.
snowblowers are obviously bigger, beefier and stronger, throwing snow as much as 10 feet farther than their entry-level cousins.
The majority of models come equipped with interlocking controls and halogen headlights, helping to light the way during the darkest days of winter.
The other components aren't quite professional-grade, but definitely durable. Most mid-grade snowblowers feature extra-strength aluminum – instead of cast-iron – gear cases and all-steel chutes.
Get a mid-grade model, and you’ll definitely be the envy of the neighborhood.
You won’t find professional-grade
snowblowers rusting outside your local hardware store.
These serious-duty snow throwers are built in limited quantities for snow removal veterans, who recognize quality doesn’t come cheap.
Professional-grade snow throwers are constructed with commercial-quality components like heavy-duty cast-iron gear cases and solid steel frames.
Basic features – like halogen headlights, interlocking controls and remote deflectors – aren’t options. They’re necessities.
It doesn’t get any better in terms of high-end performance and reliability. Unless, of course, you have a snow pro doing it for you!