Any owner of a Toro Two-Stage Snowblower wants their machine to perform at a high level. That’s why knowing when and how to change the engine oil of your snow blower will help maintain its power, endurance, and dependability. Check out our tips for properly changing the engine oil of your Toro Two-Stage Snowblower.
Changing the engine oil of any type of snow blower is an essential maintenance task, especially if you own a Toro Single-Stage Snow Blower. The older your oil is, the more difficult it becomes to protect all the vital parts of your snow blower’s engine. To keep your single-stage snow blower performing at its best, here’s a quick guide to learning how to properly change your engine oil.
Prepare your Toro single-stage snow blower for the winter with these essential maintenance tips. In this video, we’ll review what signs of wear and tear to look out for on your rotor blades, proper oil changing and fuel requirements, and much more. Make sure you and your Toro snow blower will be ready for whatever this winter brings your way!
Can’t wait to get started testing out your new Toro Two-Stage Snowblower? After some quick assemblage, you’ll be able to experience pristine performance, power, and durability, unparalleled to any other snowblower on the market. Watch our step-by-step video tutorial on how to assemble your Toro Two-Stage Snowblower, so you can be at ease all winter long.
Just purchased your first Toro Single-Stage Snowblower? Now all you need to do to get your machine up and running is some minor assembly. Don’t sweat it if this sounds intimidating. After watching this quick and easy video tutorial, you’ll be using your fully assembled Toro Single-Stage Snowblower in no time!
Using a mower that recycles your clippings doesn’t just make mowing faster and easier. Toro actually developed a completely different cutting system to do the most good for your grass… and the environment. On Toro Recycler mowers, the shape of the cutting chamber was designed to keep the grass clippings airborne. And it’s got these deflectors that “kick” the grass back through the specially designed blades. Now this is key…
Warm-season grasses have a major drawback for homeowners—their color disappears when winter arrives. To have green grass in winter, some southerners overseed their lawns using cool-season grasses such as Fine fescue, bluegrass, or ryegrass. These annual cool-season grasses find a hospitable habitat among the dormant southern grasses and then die off with the return of warm weather in the spring. Aside from improved aesthetics, overseeding also helps prevent the establishment…