Having trouble starting your Toro single or two-stage snowblower? No problem, we’ve got you covered. Follow these steps to starting your snowblower as well as 5 things you can do to make starting your snow blower easier in the future.
Just purchased your first Toro Single-Stage Snow Blower? 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 Snow Blower in no time!
To keep your two-stage or snow master snow blower performing at its best, follow this quick video guide to learning how to properly change your engine oil.
Are you looking for a snow blower but not quite sure what you need? Don’t worry we’ve got some tips that will help you make the right choice in this Buyer’s Guide for How to Choose the Best Snow Blower.
Noticing that your single-stage snow blower lacks the power it used to? It might be time to get the drive belt replaced. To get your Toro single-stage snow blower back to full force, follow this step-by-step guide to replacing and installing your drive belt, and return to taking on the winter!
Can’t wait to get started testing out your new Toro Two-Stage Snow Blower? After some quick assemblage, you’ll be able to experience pristine performance, power, and durability, unparalleled to any other snow blower on the market. Watch our step-by-step video tutorial on how to assemble your Toro Two-Stage Snow Blower, so you can be at ease all winter long.
To keep your single-stage snow blower performing at its best, follow this quick video guide to learning how to properly change your engine oil.
Get the most out of your snow blower. Follow these tips to snow blow your driveway effectively and with ease.
Staying on top of basic snow blower maintenance is the key to avoiding frustration when a big snowstorm hits. We asked a member of Toro’s customer care team for a few tips to keep your machine in top working order.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) currently limits an ethanol-gasoline blend of 10% ethanol (or E10) as a standard transportation fuel. However, the agency recently granted the ethanol industry a waiver increasing the allowable limit to 15% ethanol (or E15) for use only in some motor vehicles.