Tillers Rear Tine
- Briggs & Stratton engine delivers 9.50 ft-lbs gross torque and 190 rpm rotational speed
- 18" wide rear tine design with 7 depth adjustments and a 6.5" working depth to cover more ground quickly
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YARDMAX announces new line of rear-tine, front-tine tillersMay 4, 2017 - Total Landscape Care
whether they're new to gardening or a seasoned grower,” said Shad Shafer, YARDMAX vice president. “Our new tillers provide an unmatched user experience through the products' special features and benefits, as well as our commitment to provide the...
The Barefoot Gardener: From the Ground Up, Digging In, Part 2September 30, 2017 - Big Island Now
Move over one shovel's width and using the same method, work your way back along the edge of the soil you just turned. Keep doing this until the entire plot is turned. For moderate-sized plots, a rototiller is the way to go. There's a number of...
How To Operate a Rear Tine Tiller
Cub Cadet RT65 Rear Tine Tiller: Review
We Purchased the tiller to do our 42' x 75' garden and it did a great job on breaking up the hard soil and clay.
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Growing Vegetables in Drought, Desert & Dry TimesSasquatch Books. 2015
Here is the definitive guide to growing healthy organic vegetables without wasting our precious water resources! This incredibly timely book will give dedicated home gardeners the know-how to grow delicious produce in dry times, focusing on four different low-water conditions in the western United States: voluntary water conservation, drought, and both high and low desert. Using modern techniques, as well as tips and stories from native traditions ranging from the southwestern United States to the Middle East, this guide offers the best of ancient wisdom and the newest innovations in conservation, and includes varietal recommendations and a seasonal crop guide. From the Trade Paperback edition.
Organic Hobby Farmingi5 Publishing. 2014
In Organic Hobby Farming, Andy Tomolonis, a longtime organic gardener, part-time hobby farmer, and award-winning Boston-area journalist, strips down the concept of “organic” and explains why natural farming has emerged as the healthiest and most viable method of growing for hobby farms and other small-scale operations. In addition to the improved taste and the appeal of excluding toxic materials, organic farming benefits farmers, their families, and the environment. It offers economic plusses as well. The current consumer demand for “local” and “organic” food underscores the need for small hobby farms that offer unique high-end goods. Tomolonis explains the basic principles of organic farming and describes how hobby farmers and their families can eat healthier, save money, help...