2017 Toro Snow Blowers – What’s New – Which One Is Best For You?

What’s New For 2017 Toro Snow Blowers?

Toro has made a few incremental changes for 2017. They’ve made major changes over the last 3 years by adding the SnowMaster line and adding the Automatic Steering to the Power Max line. The entire line continues to be made of good, solid, durable machines:

  1. New Power Max 824 OE (37793): Higher horsepower is all the rage right now and many new owners are opting to buy snow blowers with much larger engines that we had in the past. This new 24 inch 2-stage snow blower sports a larger 252 cc engine and wider tires. This larger engine will handle wet, heavy snow very well. This model does not have power/auto steering
  2. New Tires on Power Max 826 OXE (37797): I’ve had hundreds of readers comment how small the tires were on the Toro Power Max snow blowers so I’m very happy that Toro finally has decided to use larger wheels. The 15X5 inch tires combined with the Automatic Steering will make this one of the better snow blowers for most people.
  3. Power Max® HD 1028 OHXE (38806) Commercial Version: The Toro Power Max HD snow blowers have been the machine of choice for institutions and large businesses for many years. They are easy to operate and will run for years and years without a lot of upkeep. This new model is specifically for the commercial operator and has a reinforced handle, cast iron skid shoes, drift cutters and a commercial warranty.

How this article is laid out:

This is a very comprehensive article so it will take you a while to read through it. I’m going to start with the Snowmaster Series. After that I’ll review the Power Max models. Then the Power Max HD models including the new commercial 38806. I’ll leave the single stage Power Clear for last. I will not cover the corded Power Curve and Power Shovel.

Reading Toro Snow Blower Reviews:

  1. When you read snow blower reviews you are going to find reviews that state “the engine would not start,” “the engine won’t stay running.” and “the engine runs rough.” You will find these reviews for all brands and sizes of snow blowers. 98% of the time engine problems with name brand snow blowers are either fuel or operator related. Snow engines run/operate differently than your lawn mower engine and because of that I suggest educating yourself on how to store fuel, how to keep your fuel clean and how/why your snow blower engine runs the way it does. This information will go a long way to liking your new snow blower. Please read this article to learn more: Buying A New Snow Blower FAQS – Read This For The Truth
  2. By the way: The Toro snow blowers sold at a dealer are the exact same snow blower as sold at the retail stores like The Home Depot and ACME Tools.
  3.  Aggregate reviews. Many websites scour the web for reviews and then post them on their website. In other cases one disgruntled owner will write the same or similar review in as many places as they can. So what you end up is many reviews about one specific issue from only one person. I see this quite a bit on The Home Depot and Toro sites.  Just remember, for every bad review there are thousands of Toro snow blowers sold and doing well. Please read the date the review was written and the wording to determine if there is an actual problem. If there ever is a recurring problem Toro identifies it and makes the changes so it gets fixed. In other words, negative reviews more than two years old are not worth your time to read.
  4. My Toro snow blower won’t throw snow. I have read two reviews where the Toro snow blower won’t throw snow or it plugs constantly. Two reasons I that may be happening. 1. Toro 2-stage snow blowers are among the best for not clogging but even they will not throw all types of snow well. Slush or snow that is more water than snow won’t go through your snow blower. That’s the type of snow where you stomp your foot in the snow an it just spatters. You see this snow at the end of your driveway or/and the day after when the temperatures are above freezing. 2. It won’t throw snow at all. Over the last ten years I have seen this only three or four times but it’s still listed on the reviews. When brand new this is usually an assembly error at the factory. If the new owner has used the machine it’s usually due to something the snow blower picked up in the snow and that object is plugged in the snow blower.
  5. Don’t bother to read Toro reviews that are negative and more than 2 years old. Two items of note: 1. Toro’s Sub Zero Poly Chute. Don’t bother to listen the “old farts” who say “plastic chutes are junk. You have to have metal ones.” Chute, deflector and ACS are made of a special cold-weather material durable to -104˚ F and guaranteed for life. It is also rust-free, so there’s no binding, and snow and ice won’t stick. I know a couple of dealers who sell hundreds of Toro’s a year and have not had an owner with a chute issue for years.   2. Since Toro has switched to their own labeled engine all engine issues have gone away. Toro’s engine are made by Loncin – one of the most respected small engine manufactures in the world.

By The Way – All Opinions are Mine.

Keeping up with snow blowers is almost a full-time job. The U.S. manufactures currently sell about 140 different models made here in the U.S. alone. In addition, there are always another dozen or so foreign manufactures trying to wedge their way into your pocketbook. By the way – a quality $500 two-stage snow blower no longer exists. The base regular price is now $649-$699.

I normally spend most of July and August talking to the different snow blower manufactures about the new models they have coming for the fall. Usually, in September the manufactures are shipping the new models to the dealers and I spend the time I need to inspect the new models as local dealers put them out on the sales floor. Sometimes that also involves traveling to the manufactures assembly plants or corporate offices to look at, demo and talk to the snow product managers. In October, I travel to the GIE-EXPO in Louisville, KY. GIE-EXPO is the largest lawn and garden equipment dealer show. There I get a chance to demo machines plus talk to the engineers and company management about all the features, fixes and new rumors. In addition, I keep 12-15 of the current snow blowers at my home for testing and answering your questions. I use these snow blowers when it snows and post those videos on YouTube.

I also spend a lot of time reading reviews from owners, reading and watching video YouTube reviews from other websites and of course keeping up with Consumer Reports latest test and reviews. Over the last ten years I’ve become pretty good at sorting out honest reviews from the otherwise biased, paid, only here to make money, and only here to complain ones.

I want to caution you about one type of review website in particular. There are dozens if not hundreds of sites that are only interested in making money through Amazon. If you read an article or watch on YouTube about a “Top 10” review or a “2017 Best” review and the ONLY place they send you is Amazon assume they did no research and are only trying to get you to buy something on Amazon through their affiliate link. Don’t get me wrong, Amazon is actually a great place to buy certain snow blowers but don’t believe the sites that only send you to Amazon. 

So – The snow is already falling in Montana. Relax, grab some hot chocolate and let’s get started on the 2017 Toro Snow Blowers.  You know how long-winded I can get.

2017 Toro Power Shovel/Power Curve Corded Electric Snow Throwers

1800 Power Curve® (38381)

1800 Power Curve® (38381)

I am not going to cover the corded electric Power Shovel/Power Curve in this article. If you physically can’t use a pusher style snow shovel they can be a good option for clearing 2-6 inches of snow off a raised patio or deck but otherwise I don’t recommend these small electrics for anything else. The Toro’s are best on the market and will last you many years. Toro does not make a cordless electric snow shovel at this time.

The Power Shovel/Power Curve’s have not changed for 2017. Home Depot Link: Toro Power Shovel/Power Curve  Acme Tool Link: Toro Snow Blowers

2017 Toro Power Clear Single Stage Gas Powered Snow Throwers

Since 95% of you reading this article actually need a SnowMaster or a 2-stage snow blower I am going to move the single stage Power Clear models to the end. The Power Clear’s have not changed for 2017

2017 Toro SnowMaster Snow Throwers

SnowMaster® 824 QXE (36003)

SnowMaster® 824 QXE (36003)

The Toro SnowMaster is the first snow thrower I grab when I want to clear 2-8 inches of snow off my cement driveway. It will throw the snow as fast as I can walk and with its compression scraper clears down to the pavement without getting stuck often on the cement edges sticking up. It also throws normal snow all the way across my 2 car driveway and off into the lawn. It clears the end of driveway snow easily if I get at it right away. It also works well on my brick patio out back. It’s as simple and easy to use a Toro Personal Pace lawn mower in these conditions.

The Toro SnowMaster has changed the topic of “What makes a good snow blower?” forever but I have developed a love/hate relationship with it. Yes, most of the time it is 20-30% faster than a typical 24-26 inch 2-stage snow blower and it’s is so easy to use, but it has a few limitations that keeps if from being my number one pick on the The Twenty Best Snow Blowers – September 2017 list.

It has three “features” that keep it from being the perfect snow thrower for most people.

Lightweight: I recommend it a lot to people in the Midwest and other areas that typically get good snow but I don’t recommend it in places like Long Island where you get a lot of heavy, wet snow falls. The 2017 Toro SnowMaster weighs about 120 lbs. A typical 24 inch 2-stage weighs about 200 bs.  This makes the SnowMaster a very easy to use machine but when the snow gets packed down, heavy or wet the snow blower does not have enough weight to push itself through more than 10 inches of snow. For example, overnight last winter I received 12 inches of heavy, “snowman” snow and after one pass up and down my drive I put the SnowMaster away and grabbed a 2-stage. The SnowMaster threw the snow well enough but didn’t have the weight to push itself through the snow. I also had the same issue a few times cleaning the end of driveway snow. This lightweight/lack of traction is one of the reasons it is not the best choice for clearing your lawn for your dog. So, if this was the only snow thrower I owned I’d learn to deal with it – only take a half pass – don’t get in a hurry, etc.

Two Stage Technology: If you need to always throw your snow more than 20 feet or so look at a different machine. Toro calls this “Two Stage Technology.” Actually this is a single stage snow blower but the front auger is built differently than Toro’s Power Clear machines. The outer edges of the auger are metal. They chew up the snow and move it to the center section. The center section grabs the snow and throws it out of the machine.  Also, the front auger is a larger diameter than their Power Clear snow throwers so it does throw most snow farther than the Power Clear. It’s also completely open in front so it will take on an 18 inch drift and does not plug up clearing really wet snow like some 2-stage machines will. It even handles slush OK. But, it does not have a second stage impeller that throws the snow long distances.

Personal Pace: If you own a Toro lawn mower with the Personal Pace you will love this snow thrower but if you’ve never used a Personal Pace mower let’s talk.  I’ve tried the Personal Pace mowers in the past and personally hate the Personal Pace System. Why?

  1. I’m the type of person who slows down when I walk so having a self-propelled mower/snow blower that sets the pace for me works the best for the way I walk. The Personal Pace system goes as fast as you walk so I tend to go slower and slower and slower……
  2. I have learned to grab the snow blower handle and then engage the transmission. The snow blower takes off and “pulls” you along. With the Personal Pace system you just grab the handle and start walking. It goes the speed that you are walking – instead of you going the speed the snow blower is moving.
  3. It does not work well on turf and gravel. Because the Personal Pace works by you starting to walk and then it responds – if the front scraper of the snow blower sticks (on grass or other obstructions) you push on the Personal pace controls. That causes the front of the Snowmaster to buck up. This can be a very frustrating experience. Yes, you can mitigate it somewhat with experience and by grabbing the bar underneath the Personal Pace but it can be very frustrating if you have a good-sized area to clear.
  4. There is a solution: Some of Toro’s 4 wheel drive and large area walk behind mowers have a Traction-Assist Handle. You can grab that handle to allow the Personal Pace to help you set an even pace. I’m hoping they will put that on future versions of the Snow Master.

So, in summary. Even though this is my number two pick this snow thrower is for a very specific buyer. Who is it for? If you mainly get “normal” snow. If you get a lot more 2-6 inchers than 12+ wet snow falls. Because of the light weight you’ll want you get right out and clean your driveway after a heavy snow. If you only need to clear a short path to the shed or over to the mailbox it will work OK. It throws snow as well as many $700-$900 2-stage machines. It has extremely simple controls. With Toro dropping the price for 2017 I feel it is one of the best value snow blowers on the market.  But, It may not be the best for you because it’s so lightweight and it will run out of traction trying to clear 10 inches of more of heavy/wet end of driveway snow. You can clear gravel and lawn without damaging the machine but with the Personal Pace controls it’s hard to do. If you go “off-road” a lot with your snow blower I strongly suggest you look at a 2-stage instead. I’ll keep the one I purchased for a long time and use it every year – but I’ll have a 2-stage sitting next to it for the snow clearing it doesn’t do well.

Toro has three models of the SnowMaster. I’ll give you links to two Internet retailers I trust or you can purchase them at your local Toro dealer.

SnowMaster® 724 ZXR (36001)

  • 212cc Toro® OHV Engine
  • 24″ Clearing Width & Up to 40′ (12 m) Throwing Distance
  • Automatic Steering
  • EZ Turn Chute Control

Buy at Home Depot: SnowMaster® 724 ZXR (36001)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

SnowMaster® 724 QXE (36002)

  • 212cc Toro® OHV Engine
  • 24″ Clearing Width & Up to 40′ (12 m) Throwing Distance
  • Automatic Steering
  • Quick Stick® Chute Control

Buy at Home Depot: SnowMaster® 724 QXE (36002)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

SnowMaster® 824 QXE (36003)

  • 252cc Toro® OHV Engine
  • 24″ Clearing Width & Up to 40′ (12 m) Throwing Distance
  • Automatic Steering
  • Quick Stick® Chute Control

Buy at Home Depot: SnowMaster® 824 QXE (36003)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

2017 Toro Power Max 2-Stage Snow Blowers

Power Max® 826 OXE (37797)

Power Max® 826 OXE (37797)

Capacity-wise the Toro Power Max snow blowers are a good choice for most of you reading this. They will handle normal yearly average snowfalls up to 60-80 inches well. The snow blowers are built very well and will last you a long time.

Personally, I like the Power Max® 826 OXE (37797) a lot. The new larger tires will help it with traction clearing the end-of-driveway snow plow pile and the Automatic Steering is the easiest power steering to use. (FYI, it uses the same General Transmissions DI300 automatic differential as the Ariens Auto-Turn :). It has plenty of capacity and throwing distance for areas that get 60-100 inches of snow a year.

But, I am not a big fan of the other four Toro Power Max 2-stage snow blowers. Why? It actually has nothing to do with the snow blowers themselves and the problems I have with them can easily be fixed without changing the machines

  1. The OE models are over priced. The OE models do not have power steering. You can purchase a comparable Ariens Classic, Craftsman 88173, or Troy-Bilt Storm 2460 for $100 less. You will have the same performance and capacity for less money.
  2. The Toro sales brochure is misleading. The current 2017 Homeowner Sales Brochure highlights the automatic steering but that steering only comes on the highest priced OXE models. The rest of the Power Max snow blowers (OE) models have pins that hold the wheels on the axle. You have to insert these pins to use the snow blower. On the sales floor these pins are pulled so that you can move it around freely. When you want to use it to clear your drive you insert the pins into the axles and both wheels drive. The biggest complaint I read is no one explains these pins to the new owner. So, when they get the snow blower home and go to use it the snow blower will not move or only one wheel turns.
  3. The snow blowers typically do not come set up ready to blow snow. The Quick-Stick Chute control is the easiest chute control on the market but many people or the assembler at the retail store does not get it assembled correctly. It’s actually very easy to assemble – if you read the directions. Yes, I’m as bad as most people. I typically don’t read the assembly instructions. But in this case it is affecting the reviews of these machines. If the chute control on your new snow blowers doesn’t work smoothly and move all the way from side to side please get out the instructions and reassemble the controls.

Toro has five current models of the Power Max. Three models (OE) do not have power steering (OXE). I’ll give you links to two Internet retailers I trust or you may purchase them at your local Toro dealer.

Power Max® 724 OE (37779)

  • Toro Premium 212cc OHV 4-cycle engine
  • 24″ clearing width & up to 40′ throwing distance
  • Ideally used to clear 6-12″ of snow at a time on a driveway made of concrete, asphalt or gravel surfaces that can park up to 4-10 cars
  • Locked/solid axle. No power/automatic steering

Buy at Home Depot: Power Max® 724 OE (37779)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

Power Max® 824 OE (37793) New!

  • Larger Toro Premium 252cc OHV 4-cycle engine
  • 24″ clearing width & up to 40′ throwing distance
  • Ideally used to clear 6-12″ of snow at a time on a driveway made of concrete, asphalt or gravel surfaces that can park up to 4-10 cars
  • Locked/solid axle. No power/automatic steering

Buy at Home Depot: Power Max® 824 OE (37793)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

Power Max® 826 OE (37780)

  • Toro Premium 252cc OHV 4-cycle engine
  • 26″ clearing width & up to 40′ throwing distance
  • Ideally used to clear 6-12″ of snow at a time on a driveway made of concrete, asphalt or gravel surfaces that can park up to 4-10 cars
  • Locked/solid axle. No power/automatic steering

Buy at Home Depot: Power Max® 826 OE (37780)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

Power Max® 826 OXE (37781)

  • Toro Premium 252cc OHV 4-cycle engine
  • 26″ clearing width &up to 40′ throwing distance
  • Ideally used to clear 6-12″ of snow at a time on a driveway made of concrete, asphalt or gravel surfaces that can park up to 4-10 cars
  • Automatic steering allows smooth, tight turning without pulling or strain

Buy at Home Depot: Power Max® 826 OXE (37781)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

Power Max® 826 OXE (37797) New!

  • Toro Premium 252cc OHV 4-cycle engine
  • 26″ clearing width &up to 40′ throwing distance
  • Ideally used to clear 6-12″ of snow at a time on a driveway made of concrete, asphalt or gravel surfaces that can park up to 4-10 cars
  • Automatic steering allows smooth, tight turning without pulling or strain

Buy at Home Depot: Power Max® 826 OXE (37797) New!

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

2017 Toro Power HD Max 2-Stage Snow Blowers

Power Max® HD 1028 OHXE (38806)

Power Max® HD 1028 OHXE (38806)

I like the Toro Power Max HD snow blowers a lot. They are premium snow blowers and have long been known as some of the best snow blowers in the industry. They have been around for over 10 years and other than a few engine changes they have not changed. They are among the most dependable snow blowers made. In fact, I had one dealer who sells hundreds of snow blowers a year complain that once he sells a Power Max HD, “They are so dependable that I never see it again!”

The Toro Power Max HD snow blowers are heavy-duty, high-capacity machines. These snow blowers look big but are actually very easy to use. They are balanced very well and have excellent traction in all conditions. I have no problems recommending them to any person who can walk behind a snow blower and use both hands.

They are very comparable to the Ariens Platinum Series and in my opinion will out perform the new Honda 2-stage snow blowers.  Consumer Reports currently does not have a review on the Power Max HD models.

A few features that make the Toro Power Max HD unique compared to other “heavy-duty” snow blowers:

  1. The Toro Power Max HD does not use shear pins. The entire front auger/gearbox/impeller system is built tough enough that these snow blowers do not need them. These snow blowers are tough enough that the only difference between the residential model and the commercial model is a reinforced handle and cast iron skid shoes. These snow blowers last years for schools, hospitals, municipalities and park services.
  2. These snow blowers do not need high horsepower engines to do the work. The design of the Anti-Clog System inside the housing allows the impeller to off-load snow if there is too much. That gives the snow blower a consistent output without requiring an excessively large engine. These snow blowers are very fuel-efficient.
  3. Like the other heavy-duty snow blowers on the market the Power Max HD series use a 14 inch impeller and 14 inch auger to give it more capacity and throwing distance than the residential grade snow blowers.
  4. The Anti-Clog System does not plug. It handles all types of snow including heavy, wet slushy snow well.
  5. The Toro Power Max HD will throw more snow just as far as the Honda HSS928AW/HSS928AWD and costs almost $1000 less.
  6. Toro uses a different type of steel than the other brands. This allows them to have a very tough snow blower without the thicker gauge used by others. This results in a huge weight savings. For example the Toro Power Max 1028 OHXE Commercial Model 38806 weighs 60 lbs less than the Ariens Professional 28 Model 926065.
  7. Toro uses a unique Quick Stick Chute Control and Sub Zero material for the chute and controls. This combination makes the  chute the easiest to control and it doesn’t break or wear out. The Chute and Deflector are Guaranteed for Life!
  8. The Toro Power Max HD snow blowers all use a trigger style power steering system. The snow blower goes in a straight line until you pull one of the handle mounted triggers to turn. You can pull both triggers to release both wheels at the same time to zero-turn.

Toro has four models of the Power Max HD. I’ll give you links to two Internet retailers I trust or you may purchase them at your local Toro dealer.

Power Max® HD 826 OXE (38805)

  • Toro Premium 252cc OHV 4-cycle
  • 26″ clearing width & up to 45′ throwing distance
  • Ideally used to clear 6+ inches of snow on a 6+ car driveway made of concrete, asphalt, or gravel

Buy at Home Depot: Not Available through THD

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

Power Max® HD 928 OHXE (38801)

  • 265cc 4-cycle OHV Toro Premium Engine
  • 28″ clearing width & up to 45′ throwing distance
  • Ideally used to clear 6+ inches of snow on a 6+ car driveway made of concrete, asphalt, or gravel

Buy at Home Depot: Power Max® HD 928 OHXE (38801)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

Power Max® HD 1028 OHXE (38802)

  • 302cc 4-cycle OHV Toro Premium engine
  • Wide 28″ clearing width
  • Up to 45′ throwing distance and up to 2100 lbs per minute
  • Ideally used to clear 6+ inches of snow on a 6+ car driveway made of concrete, asphalt, or gravel

Buy at Home Depot: Power Max® HD 1028 OHXE (38802)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

Power Max® HD 1028 OHXE (38806)

  • 302cc 4-cycle OHV Toro Premium engine
  • Wide 28″ clearing width
  • Up to 45′ throwing distance
  • Ideally used to clear 6+ inches of snow on a 6+ car driveway made of concrete, asphalt, or gravel
  • Includes Drift Cutters, Cast Iron Skid Shoes and offers a 1 year commercial warranty.

Buy at Home Depot: Power Max® HD 1028 OHXE (38806)

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

2017 Toro Power Clear Single Stage Gas Powered Snow Throwers

Power Clear® 721 QZE (38744)

Power Clear® 721 QZE (38744)

I first started using the Toro single stage snow throwers in the early 90’s and I have always liked how well they throw snow for a single stage, how well they clear right down to the pavement and how much abuse they will take. In the late 90’s I had one in the back of every snow plow truck and could count on them working when needed.

The Toro Power Clear 721 RC is still the snow thrower of choice for thousands of snow removal companies. This year Ariens has introduced a Professional single stage that appears more rugged but otherwise no one else has anything that compares.

Single stage snow throwers work the best for 6 inches or so of good snow. The relatively low intake height limits them to about 9 inches in one pass and they don’t like the end of driveway snow pile the municipal snow plow leaves.  All of the Toro’s are auger propelled. That means you push the snow blower but if you raise handles the front paddle contacts the ground and will pull you forward reasonably well. This is great if the snow is packed onto the pavement because it cleans right down to the bare concrete or black top.

Single stage snow throwers will pick up gravel, turf and frozen dog dodo and throw it throw it through your glass window so don’t try to use it on unpaved areas.

Toro has six models of the single stage Power Clear. I’ll give you links to two Internet retailers I trust at the end or you may purchase them at your local Toro dealer.

The Power Clear® 518 ZR (38472) and 518 ZE (38473) is a tiny little 18 inch snow thrower. It won’t throw snow very far but it’s great for a raised deck, porch or to throw in the car trunk. It has a 99 cc, 4-cycle gas engine (no gas/oil mix) and only weigh 54 lbs. The 518 ZE does have electric start!

Power Clear® 721 R (38741)

  • Recoil Start
  • 212cc Toro Premium 4-cycle OHV
  • 21″ Clearing Width & Up to 35′ Throwing Distance
  • Ideally used to clear 3-9″ of snow at a time on a driveway that can park up to 8 cars
  • Powerful enought to handle big jobs but small enough for easy storage.

Power Clear® 721 E (38742)

  • Electric Start
  • 212cc Toro Premium 4-cycle OHV
  • 21″ Clearing Width & Up to 35′ Throwing Distance
  • Ideally used to clear 3-9″ of snow at a time on a driveway that can park up to 8 cars
  • Powerful enough to handle big jobs but small enough for easy storage.

Power Clear® 721 R-C (38751)

  • Recoil Start with long life paddles. This model was made for contractors and owner who use it constantly on large areas.
  • 212cc Toro Premium 4-cycle engine to power through heavy snow
  • Extended life paddles last up to twice as long as standard paddles
  • Enhanced reflective ergonomic handle
  • 1-Year Limited Commercial warranty

Power Clear® 721 QZE (38744)

  • Electric Start and Quick Shoot control. This control works very, very well. If you have to throw the snow in different directions on every pass this is a great choice
  • 212cc Toro Premium 4-cycle OHV engine
  • 21″ Clearing Width & Up to 35′ Throwing Distance
  • Ideally used to clear 3-9″ of snow at a time on a driveway that can park up to 8 cars
  • Powerful enough to handle big jobs but small enough for easy storage

If you feel a single stage snow blower may be the best choice the Power Clear 721 Series is available here:

Buy at Home Depot: Toro Single Stage Snow Throwers at The Home Depot

Buy at Acme Tools: Toro Snow Blowers At ACME Tools

 

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16 Comments

  1. John October 11, 2017
    • Paul October 12, 2017
  2. Al Alexander October 8, 2017
    • Paul October 9, 2017
      • Al Alexander October 9, 2017
        • Paul October 9, 2017
  3. Neal79 October 7, 2017
    • Paul October 8, 2017
      • Neal79 October 8, 2017
        • Paul October 9, 2017
  4. Paula October 6, 2017
    • Paul October 6, 2017
      • Paula October 6, 2017
  5. Bala October 6, 2017
    • Paul October 6, 2017

I'll be glad you help you find the best snow blower. Please tell me the city, state and how large an area you want to clear.

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