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In the market for a new leaf blower? Want to know which ones are top-rated? If so, you’ve come to the right place!
Whether you’re looking for a lightweight model to do a little yard cleanup around your home or your commercial property needs a heavy-duty machine, I’ve put together information to help you decide which is the best leaf blower for you.
I’ve listed 5 of what I regard to be the best leaf blowers. Each one was rated considering its price, blowing strength, weight, and convenience – allowing you to make an informed buying decision between the different top rated leaf blowers.
Quick Look: Here are my favorite leaf blowers in 2020
- Husqvarna 350BT: commercial grade, backpack model
- DEWALT DCBL720P1: high powered &
- Toro 51621: inexpensive & simple to use (electric) blower
- Greenworks 24322: lightweight and long lasting battery powered model
- Hitachi RB24EAP: compact, lightweight,
easy to use gasblower
Leaf Blower Reviews
Husqvarna 350BT Gas Powered Backpack Blower
- Ventilated integrated harness has a hip-belt shaped to the contour of operator plus wide shoulder straps.
- Constant fan speed is maintained with a cruise-control function.
- Air purge function removes air from fuel system and carburetor for easier starting.
- Gas tank could be larger.
- Engine kill switch and throttle cruise control are one and the same.
The Husqvarna 350BT is one of the most powerful and best rated leaf blowers on the market today.
This lightweight model features a mid-sized 50cc engine to tackle larger home lawns while being comfortable on your back and easy to use.
It features a 2.1 HP X-Torq 2-stroke engine and can attain a maximum speed of 7,500 RPM, generating a velocity of up to 180 MPH!
This engine design uses 20% less fuel expenditure and gives off approximately 60% fewer emissions. A large gas tank holds 42 fluid ounces, and an adjustable tube length lets the user customize based on their height.
DeWALT DCBL720P1 Lithium Ion Cordless Blower
- Includes a 5.0Ah 20V Max lithium-ion battery plus charger.
- Has a speed lock and variable-speed trigger for total user control.
- Axial fan provides maximum runtime and air output.
- The battery drains too quickly when full throttle speed is used.
- Could use more power to clear clogged gutters or heavy water-logged leaves.
The DEWALT DCBL720P1 lithium-ion XR brushless blower has an innovative axial fan design to maximize air output and run time, producing 400 CFM of air-volume at 90 MPH.
Its lightweight (7.1 pounds), compact design is ergonomically built to maximize control while reducing stress on your arms.
The 20V lithium-ion battery generates a noise rating of 61 dB(A) making it ideal for noise-restricted communities or properties.
Part of the 20V MAX line of tools, a dead battery can be intercharged quickly with one from the same line, saving you time waiting on it to charge. The DEWALT DCBL720P1 also boasts a super sensitive speed control, a large blow tube, and a stand.
I personally own this model and absolutely love it!
Toro 51621 UltraPlus
- Small and simple to hold through the longest jobs.
- 5-second assembly – just clip nozzle to main unit and you’re done.
- Very inexpensive but extremely powerful.
- Needs a better method of attaching the extension cord.
- Switching out between mulching tools is a bit awkward.
The Toro 51621 is one of the best blower/vac/mulcher combo machines available on the market today.
The UltraPlus Blower Vac is electric unit weighing in just under 9 pounds, running on an extension cord. It has a maximum airspeed of up to 250 MPH, a 350 CFM blow mode, and a 410 CFM vacuum mode.
Impressive power, with no exhaust emissions. A variable speed control dial lets you fine-tune the airspeed.
Featuring the patented Shredz-All shred ring and a metal impeller, 97% of mulched leaves are reduced to a size less than .5 inches across. A total mulching capacity of 10:1 significantly condenses the final volume of mulched material.
It comes with a main blower tube for standard use, a power insert for damp leaves, and a concentrator for tight crevices and corners. An oscillating tube sweeps air back and forth automatically.
- 40V motor for long runtime (up to 60 minutes).
- 185 MPH and 340 CFM for blowing through dry/wet debris and leaves.
- Lightweight – only 5.6 pounds.
- Only gives 20 minutes of run-time on strongest power.
The Greenworks G-MAX 24322 is a powerful tool with a DigiPro Motor and a 40V G-MAX Li-Ion battery system that provides greater performance, a longer run time, less noise and vibration, and more efficiency. A battery-powered tool also means no fumes.
One of the great features of the G-Max 24322 is its brushless motor. This equates to a longer runtime on a single battery charge, and more mulching before you need to recharge the battery — important features in cordless model.
A push-button start makes it easy to turn on. The variable speed control dial and turbo button deliver on-demand power, allowing you to quickly adjust to varying conditions in your yard. Matted leaves are no problem with this battery-powered workhorse.
The built-in safety switch on the blower gate kills the blower if the gate accidentally opens during use, to prevent the user from getting hurt.
Hitachi RB24EAP Gas Blower
- Has a 7-year consumer warranty (2 years for non-rental commercial applications).
- Ideal for both larger yard work and smaller clean-ups.
- Air velocity of 170 MPH when accompanied by the tapered nozzle which is included.
- During right-handed use, some users complained the intake sucked in their pant legs.
- Small circular tube is inefficient at moving garden detritus and leaves.
The Hitachi RB24EAP is a high-quality gas-powered blower featuring a 23.9CC Hitachi commercial grade low emission engine but is designed with the residential user in mind.
Weighing in at only 8.6 pounds with a good-sized 2-finger throttle lever, and a convenient auto-return stop switch produces an air volume of approximately 441 cubic ft. per minute with a velocity up to 170 miles per hour.
A 1.13 horsepower engine uses PureFire low-emission two-stroke technology to generate fewer fumes, making it CARB Tier III compliant.
An industry leading warranty provides coverage for 7-years for residential use, 2-years for commercial use, and 1-year for rental use.
How I Rated the Leaf Blowers
Many people get confused and overwhelmed when thinking about how to choose the right one.
I’ve been asked many times what is the best, so I decided to figure out exactly which one(s) I thought fit the bill and compile this guide.
I conducted extensive research to provide you with my honest reviews of the best on the market. I read and compared 100’s of reviews and ratings looking at the specifications of each model, and asking myself the following questions.
- What are the pros and cons of each?
- Does it have any unique features worth mentioning?
- What is the cost?
- Does the performance and features of more expensive units warrant their higher price tag?
- Which machine is more reliable or has a better warranty?
- Does it come with a good instruction manual or is there one readily available online?
After all of my investigating, I believe the following features are the most important when looking to buy a new model.
This purchase is going to be an investment; one that you want to get your money’s worth.
Make sure any model you are looking at is made of durable, high-quality materials by a reputable manufacturer. The outer housing should be made of dependable plastics to keep it light, with the internal mechanisms made of reliable metal for strength and longevity.
As with most outdoor power equipment, all models come with a manufacturer’s warranty. Generally speaking, these are limited warranties that cover defects in materials or workmanship on the product itself.
They generally do not cover included accessories, damage to the equipment due to user error, or natural wear and tear incurred through normal use.
Each manufacturer offers a different warranty.
From my research, a 2-year warranty is the industry average and adequately covers flaws in materials or the manufacturing process in most cases.
Some manufacturers or even the retailer you purchase from offer an extended warranty for an extra cost; on more expensive equipment this may be worth investing the extra money.
Power (MPH & CFM)
When it comes to the air output you look at both the miles per hour (MPH) and cubic feet per minute (CFM). These two specs describe how much air comes out of the equipment and how forcefully it does so. 
MPH tells you how fast the air is moving – a measurement most people are familiar with as airspeed or vehicle speed is commonly described in this unit. A model capable of higher/faster MPH is useful when you’re moving heavy or wet items but it isn’t the only factor you should look at.
The truth is, faster airspeed doesn’t equate to better blowing.
CFM tells you what air volume is moving through the tube in a minute, describing the blowing strength. A unit with CFM of 450 can move 450 cubic feet of leaves in a minute.
CFM determines the real force of the blower with its capacity to move debris and leaves out of the way.
So then, is one rating more important than the other?
Yes, and no.
You need a combination of MPH and CFM to get the job done efficiently and quickly. The airspeed needs to be high enough to do more than rustle leaves on the ground; the amount of air moving through the blower needs to be large enough to move large quantities.
Generally the higher MPH, the more expensive the unit. However, I suggest that a higher CFM and a lower MPH might be the better buy.
Noise & Emission Levels
The loudness of your blower depends on the type of power it runs on. In general, gas models are the noisiest type; battery-operated and electric motors are quieter.
Regardless of the engine, the machine will still make some noise, because the fan is pushing air at a high rate through a small opening.
There’s no denying the noise levels of leaf blowers can get high, and draws criticism from people in close proximity. On average, they typically range from 60 to 110 decibels. 
One of the drawbacks though is the noise they create is different than the sound generated by lawnmowers or snowblowers.
A study published in the Journal of Environmental and Toxicological Studies looked at the characteristics of the sound components and determined a higher amount of low frequency components allow the noise to travel longer distances and penetrate building walls. 
Noise from gas blowers can be so noisy and intolerable to some people that they have been banned in 80+ cities nationwide. This is a major reason why many environmentally conscious users are switching to battery-powered blowers.
On top of the noise, some also emit fumes and air pollutants into the atmosphere.
Many studies have demonstrated that gas-powered leaf blowers emit 26 times the carbon monoxide, 49 times the amount of particulate matter, and 498 times as many hydrocarbons than 1 hour of operation of a typical car. 
I don’t know about you, but I was shocked when I learned that! In this regard cordless and electric products that do not emit fumes are more environmentally friendly.
This doesn’t mean those types don’t pose any environmental concerns of course
Any of the different blowers can stir up lots of particulates in the air, which bothers allergy sufferers, asthmatics, kids, and the elderly. This particulate matter can include pesticides, chemicals, animal feces, pollen, mold, and even lead in trace quantities.
So it’s important to be considerate where you blow the debris you are moving and wear a dust mask over your mouth and nose if you are concerned about inhalation.
Maintenance is required to keep your equipment in tip-top shape and ensure the longest life span.
The maintenance and cleaning necessary differ slightly depending on if it is gas-powered, cordless, or runs off of electricity.
Gas models require replacing the spark plug annually, plus routine cleaning of the fuel filter and carburetor for them to start easier and run smoothly. If you aren’t mechanically inclined this may be a job you hire out to a local small engine repair service.
The air intake filter should also be checked routinely and cleaned as necessary. This can be done by simply removing the air filter from the housing and gently knocking it on the ground or against a clean surface to dislodge the dust.
For winter storage, it’s important to remove gas from the engine that may contain ethanol.
Drain the tank into an appropriate container, making sure to purge the primer bulb to empty fuel lines. After draining the gas add a bottle of ethanol treatment and purge the bulb again to move the treatment through the carburetor and lines.
Cordless and electric models don’t require much maintenance.
The biggest thing with a battery-powered model is making sure your battery is charged and ready to go!
With electric ones routinely check the cord on the product and the extension cord you use for frays and other signs of wear or damage.
Remove batteries on cordless models prior to winter storage, keeping the battery in an area that stays above freezing temperatures.
On all types of units, check the blower tubes routinely for blockages and debris, removing any obstructions. It’s also good practice to periodically wipe down the outside with a dilute liquid soap solution to remove dust, making sure to stay clear of the motor and any other sharp components.
The accessories included can greatly impact the efficiency of your yard cleanup.
While they aren’t a necessity, I think the following are important to look for:
- Adjustable shoulder and/or hip straps.
- Concentration nozzle for tight spaces.
- Oscillating tube with a flatter wider, nozzle.
There is a wide variation in price between simple handheld models and commercial walk-behind units. Their price tags are dependent on the attributes they offer, the type and strength of the motor, etc.
Commercial blowers are more powerful but come with a higher purchase price. The models recommended here range in price from $90 to $275, with an average price of around $170.
Ease of Use
It’s important that when you compare leaf blowers the model you choose feels comfortable in your hands or on your back instead of bulky or unwieldy. All models included in my review guide can be run by a homeowner, you don’t need to be a professional landscaper to use them.
Types of Leaf Blowers
One important consideration when you’re trying to decide which one to buy you understand the different types.
You can purchase one you wear on your back, a handheld, or a walk-behind unit you push like a mower.
Created with the large landowner in mind they are powerful, comfortable and make quick work of cleaning leaves and other yard debris.
They weigh a lot more than a handheld model and usually utilize a gas chamber for prolonged blowing making it so they are mostly recommended for people with over an acre of land or for commercial use.
Regardless of their heavier weight and emissions, here are a few reasons why backpack blowers are a good buy:
- Power – Although they generally are more expensive than handheld blowers, they give you loads of extra moving power.
- Air Movement – They usually have a higher airspeed capacity, typically ranging from 140 MPH up to about 240 MPH or more!
- Comfort – A backpack unit might tip the scales at about 17-22 pounds, but that weight is transferred comfortably to your shoulders and back.
- Ergonomic Design – Throttle controls on modern blowers are specially designed to keep your wrist and hand in natural positions. This will lessen fatigue when you are moving piles of leaves for hours. In comparison, handheld leaf blowers generally aren’t very comfortable to hold for longer periods of time.
Read my guide: https://www.yardcarelife.com/best-backpack-leaf-blower-reviews/.
In general, a handheld blower is more convenient and easier to use and is perfectly capable of meeting the needs of many homeowners.
Handheld products weight a lot less than backpack or walk-behind blowers, have a much lower price tag, and still make short work of leaves and debris on sidewalks and driveways.
Many offer multiple attachments and some can even be turned into mulchers and vacuums.
They may not be as powerful as other types of blowers, yet this doesn’t keep them from being popular choices with residential homeowners.
A walk-behind is a unit on wheels, that you walk behind and push, similar to a lawnmower.
They are available in 4 different grades to meet a variety of uses.
Their main advantage over other types is the sheer amount of air they can blow and velocity at which they do so. A larger engine equates to more power generated.
Walk-behinds are good if you have acres of leaves to clear, run a commercial business, or have a physical ailment that makes it difficult to carry a handheld or backpack model.
On the downside, they are all gas units so they are loud and emit fumes when they’re running. Plus they are heavier than other blowers; self-propelled engines help ease that weight but they can still be cumbersome to maneuver.
Choosing a Power Type
When it comes to power, there are 3 different options: gasoline, cordless (battery-powered), and electric.
Each one comes with its own set of pros and cons.
- Gasoline units are powerful, but noisy, and give off exhaust fumes.
- Battery-powered blowers have great range and mobility but are heavy and have a limited run time.
- Electric models are less powerful than gasoline and keep you tethered to an outlet via an extension cord, but they are lighter and quieter.
Best Gas Powered
A blower driven by gasoline will provide you with the most power and highest air speeds because of the extra force it can produce. They make quick work of big jobs and are a good choice if you’ve got a lot of ground to cover.
Gas blowers function much like traditional gas lawn mowers do. They contain a gas chamber that must be filled and properly maintained, but they offer prolonged use without the need to deal with a extension cord or rechargeable battery.
Smaller 2-cycle engines provide a great balance of weight and power, but you’ll need to run it on a blend of gasoline and oil. You can purchase this blend pre-mixed or mix it yourself.
A 4-cycle engine is a bit heavier, but it runs on gas alone negating the need to mix fuel.
With the added force comes greater vibration, noise, and exhaust emission though, and they typically need to be started with a pull-start cord. Their added weight also makes them more tiresome to carry and maneuver.
A battery-powered blower is a smart choice if you have a larger area to cover but not an expanse where a backpack blower is more suitable. You will enjoy increased range and mobility since there won’t be a cord to hold you back.
Battery powered blowers are also less noisy than gas machines.
They will be a little heavier because of the battery pack, and they’ll have to be frequently recharged. Just remember that a rechargeable battery has a run time limit of one hour tops (even less if you are running it at maximum speed) so you’ll have some downtime waiting for the battery to recharge.
Battery powered OPE (Overall Production Efficiency) is an important consideration when purchasing a cordless blower.
The longer the run time the more you’ll be able to use it between charges. This is important if you have a lot of property to clear or don’t want to purchase extra batteries.
Look for lithium-ion batteries that, when used regularly, will last from 4-6 years, before you need to buy a new one.
Nickel-cadmium batteries (NiCads) aren’t as powerful and don’t last as long.
Many manufacturers are now making one battery that can be used across their entire product line; an added benefit if you already have battery-powered tools.
You can see my top cordless picks here: https://www.yardcarelife.com/best-cordless-leaf-blower-reviews/.
The output of an electric or corded model approaches the same power that gas blowers do without the messy, smelly, and heavy gas chamber. The lack of a gas chamber also equates to a lower weight.
Electric blowers are fairly quiet, in contrast with many gas blowers that emit a lot of noise. Many electric blowers operate quietly at 69 dBA (decibels) which is quiet as blowers go. They are more eco-friendly and require almost zero maintenance.
However, you have to plug the blower into the wall, which is why they are most often recommended for residential homeowners instead of commercial applications.
They’re not a good idea if you have a lot of ground to cover.
A corded model is best if you want one-handed use, inexpensive cost, zero exhaust emissions, and a push-button start.
See the best electric leaf blower here.
What to Look
Why should you buy one model over another? What are some of the key features you should look for?
Here is a checklist that you can use when researching the best one for your needs:
- Look for a well-known and respected manufacturer with a solid warranty.
- Avoid the cheapest machines. Sometimes those deals are really too good to be true.
- Your unit should feel comfortable in your hands, on your back, or when you’re pushing it.
- You’ll need a blower with a trigger lock that will allow you to operate the machine without having to hold down the trigger constantly.
- If possible, test your machine in the store to check how much it vibrates while in use.
Difference Between Cheap and Expensive Models
There is a perfect model out there for all tastes and every budget.
The difference in cost between models depends on what brand you purchase and on a variety of other specs, including wind speed and power.
On the less expensive side are smaller, less-powerful blowers. They function well for homeowners with a small yard or only a few trees that drop leaves. Typically though, the less expensive models don’t last as long and are usually heavier.
As you increase in price, there are very powerful blowers that often have the ability to work as a vacuum and mulcher too. They perform the same functions as the blowers with the added ability to mulch leaves into a fraction of their original size.
These are great if you have a larger yard.
I’ve reviewed some of my favorite vacuum models here: https://www.yardcarelife.com/best-leaf-vacuum-reviews/.
As with most consumer products, “you get what you pay for” in most instances.
I don’t know about you, but when I find the time to work on my lawn, I don’t want to have to worry about my equipment not working. So I research the products I buy carefully and buy the best that I can afford.
Here are some difference between cheap and expensive models.
- Lighter duty tasks versus heavy-duty tasks – A lower-cost model is best suited to clearing sidewalks and driveways. A more expensive blower should have the power to tackle big yards with lots of leaves and the ability to move wet, heavy debris. Read the description and make sure that it has an adequate amount of CFM and MPH.
- Engines – Engines will be smaller and less reliable on less expensive models. More expensive blowers will feature much more powerful, reliable engines.
- Anti-vibration technology – Let’s face it, all machinery will give off vibrations no matter how well built it is. The more expensive blowers will have reduced vibration that will make operation much more comfortable for wrists and hands, and can also lessen fatigue and cut down on discomfort in your shoulders and back.
- Speed control – Cheaper blowers will operate at only a single speed. Higher-end blowers will offer a variable throttle or multiple speed settings. Some will even have a cruise control mode.
- Warranties – The more expensive the machine is, the better warranty and customer support should be provided – theoretically. Look for a model with a multiple-year warranty.
- Accessories – More expensive blowers will come with the option of adjustable extension tubes and other accessories.
*Of course, there are other differences, but in general the more you spend the higher quality product you will get.
Best Selling & Top Rated Brands
How Much Should I Expect To Pay?
When it comes to deciding how much to pay, think about the needs you are trying to meet and how far you can stretch your budget.
Are you limited on a budget? What size yard and how many trees do you have?
If you have a smaller yard and really don’t need all the bells and whistles of a fancy model then skip the more expensive, gas models and opt for an electric or a corded unit.
Large yards with lots of leaves to tackle, require a durable model with more features and a stronger motor to quickly knock out a big project. In this case, you’d be best to spend more money on something with more power that is suitable for the size of your yard.
Q. Do I need a commercial level leaf blower?
A. Whether or not you need a commercial model isn’t an easy question to answer blindly. When deciding if you need a commercial level product you need to take into consideration the size of your yard, and the scope of the project.
For many homeowners a blower designed for residential use will work well. If you own property larger than one acre or have an abundance of trees, then a commercial unit may be the best for you.
They will have a higher price tag, but the increased power that they deliver will make a large job easier.
Q. What is a good speed for a leaf blower?
A. A good speed for a leaf blower is a hard distinction to specify. Handheld ratings can range in velocity from about 90 MPH all the way up to 250 MPH; backpack and walk-behind blowers range from approximately 145 MPH up to 250 MPH.
The airspeed isn’t the only spec to look at though. You need a combination of MPH and CFM to get the job done efficiently and quickly.
The airspeed needs to be high enough to do more than rustle leaves on the ground; the amount of air moving through the blower vacuum needs to be large enough to move large quantities.
Q. Can you use a leaf blower on grass?
A. Yes, of course, you can use it on grass. Leaf blowers were designed with autumn leaf cleanup in mind to hasten the raking process but over time they’ve come to be used to blow grass clippings off of sidewalks, patios, and driveways when people mow their lawns.
Their versatility also means they are useful for removing thatch from the turf after it has been power raked, they can clean dirt and grass clippings from your mower after cutting the lawn, and they can even be used to blow the dirt and debris out of your garage or shop.
Q. How loud is a leaf blower?
A. How loud depends on a couple of different factors, mainly the fuel source and size of the blower motor.
In general, they typically range from 60 to 110 decibels. This makes them one of the noisiest landscape tools commonly used.
Less powerful battery-powered blowers fall on the low end of the range; gas-powered machines are the loudest.
OSHA recommends the use of hearing protection for volumes over 85 decibels, and the World Health Organization believes there is increasing predictable risk when you are exposed to levels over 75 dBA. [5,6]
Q. How well does a leaf blower work getting rid of snow?
A. Your leaf blower works well getting rid of snow when there is a light dusting or small accumulation of fluffy, powdery snow. Surprisingly it does a great job of clearing snow, especially off of vehicles, porches, and sidewalks, but it has some limitations.
Avoid using it when the temperatures are above 32℉ as the snow will be heavy. Use it when snow accumulations are no more than 1 to 2-inches.
Don’t use for extended periods of time; the harsh elements of winter can be tough on the motor.
Lastly, connect electric blowers into a GFCI (ground fault circuit interrupter) plug or use a GFCI extension cord.
Q. Can you use a leaf blower in the rain?
A. Yes, you can use some types of leaf blowers in the rain. Whether or not you should use them in the rain is an entirely different issue. Cordless or electric blowers pose a risk of electrical shock – and the components shorting out – if used in rainy conditions, and should be avoided.
Gasoline powered blowers don’t pose the same safety concerns and could be used in the rain. It’s important to keep in mind that trying to blow water soaked leaves will be a challenging task without a very powerful blower.
It’s better to use it when the leaves are dry.
Q. Fun Fact: Who invented it?
A. There is little consensus on who invented the leaf blower, or who should be credited for it.
Some sources on the internet claim the credit should be given to Dom Quinto. In the 1950’s he invented a backpack model to be used for dispersing agricultural chemicals. Users quickly realized the blower could be used as a great maintenance tool for moving debris by removing the chemical dispersion unit or not filling it.
In 1959 H. L. Diehl claims to have invented the first walk-behind design. Shortly thereafter, Aldo Vandermolen began exporting a two-stroke engine. Unfortunately, there are no patents filed by the Vandermolen Company to verify he invented it. 
Q. Can I dry my car with a leaf blower?
A. Yes, you can dry your car with it!
In essence, the dryer at a car wash is really large leaves blower. Typically, the air isn’t heated, but instead, a large volume of air at a high velocity is used to move most of the water off your vehicle as you exit the wash.
When washing vehicles at home you can simplify the drying process by using it to blast water off. Start in the front of your vehicle and work your way to the back, always working from the top down.
Q. How heavy is a leaf blower?
A. The weight depends on the type you purchase and the power source. In general, blowers that weigh less have less power as their engines are smaller.
Handhelds are the lightest units with cordless and electric ones weighing less than gas-powered. They typically weigh in the range of 8 to 12-pounds. In the middle are backpack leaf blowers; they weigh on average 22 to 24-pounds depending on the model.
Walk-behind blowers that you push around the yard are the really heavy guys. Their large engines and blowers have them tipping the scales anywhere from 75 to 180 pounds.
Q. Can I clean out my gutters with a leaf blower?
A. Yes, you can clean out your gutters with a leaf blower. While many gutter cleaning companies don’t recommend the practice – I get it, it takes jobs away from them – it can be done if you have the right equipment.
There are two ways to clean gutters. You can climb a ladder and carefully use the blower in close proximity to the gutters, or you can purchase a gutter extension kit that allows you to stand on the ground.
A gutter kit is a bunch of tubes that connect together, attaching to the blower’s nozzle to extend your reach. The end piece is curved so it reaches over the gutter’s edge and directs the airflow down towards the debris.
Q. What size leaf blower do I need?
A. The size of leaf blower you need depends on how big your yard is and the amount of leaves you need to clear.
Less powerful handheld units are adequate if you have a smaller yard with one a few trees. Larger yards with lots of leaves to tackle, require a model built to last that has more options and a stronger motor to quickly tackle a big project.
In this case, you’d be best to spend a bit more money on something suitable such as a backpack or walk-behind to meet the needs of your yard size.
If you consider your needs very carefully, you’re sure to find one that you’ll be able to use for many years to come.
Whether your budget is your largest consideration or you’re looking for a blower with the most power, there’s one on the list for you.
I’d love to hear about your experiences with these blowers. Please leave a comment below!