If we were buying the best leaf blower with remarkable value for the money, we'd go for Worx Air 20 V unit. It's top of the line eletric model and features 120 Mph wind force, a compact design and a stellar collection of accessories. Worx has not only included a 3 year parts and repair warranty, but the same model of this leaf blower is available in a 32 V variant - just in case you are planning to get a more wholesome experience for years to come.
Yep, that’s right; it’s all about turning over a new leaf like a professional – and that too without blowing away all the cash from your wallet! Last week, I wrote a leaf blower buying guide, which raised a couple of questions from people who were seriously considering buying the product for household use purpose.
Most of the questions were related to maintenance, as people sounded concerned about potential future expenses. For starters, you don’t have to buy a gas powered leaf blower; it could be electric. The latter are more convenient and don’t need fuel, carburetors and other things to get by.
If you ask me, I’d always go for a gas powered tool because the turn-over is great for a small “cost”. It means that if you are keeping up with the maintenance related rituals, the sleek combination of gas and raw engine power are going to go a long way.
WORX AIR 20V
Speaking of maintenance, there were copious amounts of details that I had to cut short on in the last post. To be honest, it’s not actually within the scope of this best leaf blower review to go through the product maintenance guides, tips and how to stuff, but there are not a lot of other websites actually being honest right now.
Therefore, I am going to have to elaborate on a few important tips that’ll help you to crank maximum life out of your blower. If you don’t feel like reading that section, you can always scroll down and jump to the specific part of this post.
PS: For the record, most of the leaf blowers that we narrowed down on are gas powered. They are efficient as compared to their electric counterparts. Since maintenance and repair incidents are commonly recurring in gas powered leaf blowers' case, I am going to talk a lot about how to get by with the most unparalleled experience.
Later down this leaf blower review, you will see me, or one of the co-writers, talk about different gas powered models. We did sneak in one or two electric blowers, but the majority of it is based on gas n’ engine combo.
Anyhow, gas powered leaf blowers are pretty much relentless. You can go small, or big – all the way to wheelbarrow style leaf blowers that can efficiently go through an entire yard in a jiffy.
However, this type of garden tools are not only heavy; 100 Lbs. on the minimum, but they also carry a lot of noise ratio with them. You have to be careful in that context.
These backpack leaf blowers deliver maximum mobility because of the sheer engine force. Normally, engines are available with 2 stroke, and 4 stroke preset. These models are best suited for large areas; think of acres of land with dry leaves to blow and mulch all over. If you have a small scale house or a ground floor apartment, you may not need to invest in a gas unit.
For one reason, the product can be too noisy, and apartment complexes are normally taken care of by the welfare community center. Having said that, the decision to invest in a leaf blower eventually falls on your shoulders.
The reality behind preferring a gas leaf blower over an electric unit is the unlimited benefits. Despite of the fact that gas powered leaf blowers have certain setbacks concerning maintenance, their advantages outweigh those “setbacks” in the long run. Eventually, you will realize it yourself down your leaf blowing career.
Wear and tear happens with all kinds of products. You can, however, minimize the effect by doing the bare minimum. Regardless of whether it is a gas powered or electric leaf blower, make sure that the build quality is high.
By “high”, I mean that you shouldn’t go for plastic hull, or plastic body. While it is true that there is high grade plastic made bodies for power tools, the material tends to fade away if it is frequently used outside. Since leaf blowers are made for outside use, the plastic body deteriorates not only in color, but also solidity when exposed to sunlight over long time duration.
These “long” time periods span over several months and years on end. You will notice discoloration in the plastic unit besides it being highly susceptible to breakage. The material simply becomes sort of dry over the course of a few years. In order to avoid that, make sure that you are applying Luster or some other protective coating on the body of the tool. This is to help preserve the color of the unit, and maximize the shelf life at the same time.
As in case of any ordinary engine, there is a spark plug that gets things going on in full motion. You may have noticed that you have to kick the motorcycle “kick” several times before the engine roars to life. It is normally because of a rusty spark plug. If it’s not producing the spark, there won’t be any ignition to get the engine pistons spinning.
On a scale of 1 – 10, fixing a spark plug is an easy fix. You don’t have to open it. Just rub the edges thoroughly with a sandpaper and blow on it a little to get rid of the rusty scales. Reinstall the spark plug and try to start the leaf blower again. If it responds quickly, you’re good to go.
In other cases, the plug needs to be replaced with a new one. The retailer may offer you several make and models to consider. You should go for the one with maximum reliability or highest quality. If you are not able to shop at a real life store, you can look for a spark plug online. The plug is one of the cheapest parts to date, and it’s available at literally tons of online hardware websites.
Next up on the list of is the carburetor. It’s one of the core parts of a gas powered unit, where it can get clogged easily. Carburetors are commonly used in both gas and oil based leaf blowers because of the implications involved in running any engine smoothly. Having said that, carburetors can be deceptive; they can clog or physically deform in different cases.
For instance, a few weeks ago, I was reading about a guy complaining about a carburetor issue. He said his carburetor had bent out of shape because it was plastic made. I cannot be sure of the authenticity of the customer’s statement, but you should not buy such products that have inferior quality carburetors.
Carburetors are clogged when old fuel is left in the engine for a long time period. Such is the case with most of the engine powered products that rely on a constant fuel source for operational purposes.
As a matter of fact, my old car refused to start no matter how hard I tried. Eventually, the mechanic told me that the fuel filter was beyond repair, and that the carburetor itself needed to be drained, washed and reinstalled back into the car.
Lesson Learnt: Make sure that you are keeping your carburetor clean, and the fuel tank even cleaner. The best way to do that by not leaving any fuel in the unit’s tank when it’s not in use. Despite of keeping the tank clean, if the carburetor is still clogging, get a high quality carburetor cleaner from your local hardware shop.
Typically, the carburetor has to be cleaned at the end of season just before Winter. However, if you know for sure that you’re not going to be raking or blowing any leaves, you can clean the carburetor and empty the fuel tank on priority basis.
In case you are thinking of emptying the carburetor and the fuel tank of your leaf blower after the season, there’s no point in doing that. Some people diligently refill the tank with new fuel but the engine still doesn’t respond. It happens because old fuel deposits have already clogged whichever tubing they were supposed to pass through.
Oh yeah, when was the last time you checked the fuel level in the tank? This is a common SNAFU, but sometimes people forget to check the fuel deposit in the tank. The same logic applies to the engine oil section. However, engine oil can last several months before it needs to be changed.
You should keep the fuel and oil levels in check whether you are using the garden tool or not.
In case of a legit mechanical failure, you can contact someone at the repair shop. It is not common for a leaf blower to break down because most of the “issues” can be easily diagnosed and rectified. If you bought your unit from a big chain retailer, or ordered one online from a reliable website, getting repairing service shouldn’t be too hard to find.
If you are able to claim warranty, go for it without further delay. As compared to electric leaf blower manufactures, engine powered companies take a long time to process the warranty. The reason being is the parts outsourcing and lack of experts who can readily assess the damage and input their opinion at the spot.
Just like part of a car engine accessories, an air filter is also present in a gas powered unit. It needs to be cleaned every now and then because the filter has the tenacity to catch dust. If the filter is choked, the engine will overheat – hence depreciating the leaf blower performance in the end. Just to be on the safe side, a clogged air filter will not immediately impact the leaf blower it’s performance.
At most, you will notice a deterrence of some sort where the backpack leaf blower will appear to struggle. No matter which airflow setting you will choose, the flow of air won’t seem as strong as it used to be. That’s a big hint pointing in the air filter’s direction. You should clean it with another handheld blower, and then wash it afterwards with a mild mix of detergent.
The Bottom Line? As useful as any leaf blower is, it is always susceptible to varying degrees of issues. Isn’t this a common case with other power tools? If you must know, yes, it is. However, with a little bit of love and care, your product can continue to work effortlessly for years to come. A lot of people abuse their power tools for no apparent reason. In my opinion, doing so is morally and ethically wrong.
Electric leaf blowers are relatively low maintenance and easy to use. You can maximize your output by making sure that the battery type is compatible with your charges, stock batteries, and other cordless power tools.
So, let's say you are using a cordless chainsaw, a cordless string trimmer and mower, you’d want to use the same battery and charger combo that would easily accommodate all three power tools without any hassle. This not only minimizes the need for switching between battery brands, but also keeps everything going on at the same page.
Regardless of which wireless power tool you are using, it is important to know about how to properly charge the batteries for maximum performance. If you see your battery charge dropping low, let it go all the way down to 10% or the last indicator level, and only then you should recharge the battery in question.
By making sure that the battery is depleted of charge, instead of recharging it at 50%, 70% or whatever level, you are ensuring that the unit’s charging capacity is at full level. If you’re going to be charging the battery when the charge drops down by a few bars, you are repeatedly reducing the battery’s capacity to withhold maximum charge.
As a result, you will need to recharge your batteries more often as compared to other users. You can read more about this logic in an Electromagnetism book.
Off the top of my head, I’d sum up Echo PB 250LN Leaf Blower as a gas powered gizmo with an okay-ish price tag and all the important features to get things going on. On top of that, it comes with a 25 CC engine, which is not too good but not too bad at the same time.
However, since the unit weighs approx. 9 Lbs., major props go to Echo Co. for embedding maneuverability and portability in an ingenious way. On the downside, the Echo PB 250LN lacks the much needed vacuum feature, which is alright in a sense that it can possibly take the price up.
For starters, it has one of the best prices under the “cheap gas powered leaf blowers” category. On the same note, I already mentioned that the unit is lightweight – therefore, it becomes a preference for many users who want to rely on the readiness of a portable product. It works as advertised and gets the job done like any reliable power tool.
While I, and rest of the staff members at Power Tool Buzz, were testing different blowers, we concluded that Echo PB 250LN model is more of a go-to, or grab-and-go unit due to its no fuss schematics. The design is simple; there’s a big chute and the engine is powerful enough to blow the leaves in one corner, but not too powerful to push all the garbage in your neighbor’s porch.
The Echo Co. brand prides itself on a productive product lineup. This implies that the company has cut down on a lot of features that are not absolutely required to operate a product. However, the presence of those add-on features can always impact productivity in a good way.
For instance, many modern tech leaf blowers have an air flow speed dial. This is an extra feature which can come in handy when you have a mini detail style nozzle installed at the blower end of the chute, so that you can clean a computer keyboard or a mini circuit for that matter.
Now, the absence of speed dial and different nozzle set does not imply that Echo PB 250LN Leaf Blower can’t be operated, but you sure as hell can’t clean small objects. On the bright side, they have introduced a “Power Boost Vortex” system for users who require high speed air flow.
It is not as fancy as the airflow control dial, but with the flick of a switch, the Power Boost Vortex can really notch things up. Imagine blowing a pile of wet leaves, which would have been otherwise impossible had Echo Co. not installed the booster mechanism.
Right off the bat, you get a slew of “essential” features to help you bring your leaf blowing ‘A’ game to the neighborhood.
As far as noise levels are concerned, we are awfully picky throughout the leaf blower review testing phase. We intentionally picked up our own backyards as testing grounds because eventually these blowers were going to be used by users living in a community.
Noise emission is one of the worst setbacks associated with any leaf blower. As a matter of fact, California has strict laws against these products, or any power tool, such as; a lawn mower if the noise is too damn high. Some areas have openly banned the use of such instruments in residential sectors due to the ear piercing noise rating.
In this context, it is a safe bet to buy this Echo Leaf Blower because you, or your neighbors are only going to be dealing with 65 Db noise. At this much amount of noise ratio, you are practically able to use the leaf blower without wearing any hearing protection gear. I’d strongly advise that you should wear something to cover your ears, but Echo’s not going to ruin your ear drums anytime soon.
Tapping Sound Issue: In case you have bought a brand new model of the Echo PB 250LN series and the engine’s making a tapping sound, it is not normal. It is hard for me to explain, but the tapping sound can be heard in the background when the leaf blower engine is running at idle state.
At best, you should get it checked out immediately. Overall, this is a hassle free model featuring a 2 stroke engine and approx.. 16 Oz tank capacity. You can get this Echo leaf blower at a slightly lower price by bargaining at a real life store. However, if you are purchasing it online, make sure that it’s happening at a credible e-commerce website.
Echo Co. has overall done an okay job of incorporating a noiseless experience into a state of the art leaf blower. The 2 stroke engine churns out a mediocre 25 CC power. It is not too good, but it’s more than enough to clean a backyard during chilly Winter afternoons.
When we top it all off with a trigger control speed boost system, we found the overall experience of using Echo PB 250LN as compared to other models within the same price range, quite thrilling.
Ryobi has garnered a solid reputation over the course of the last few months at Power Tool Buzz. I, and the rest of the staff writers have reviewed their products before in our cordless drill review and best circular saw post – and found them pretty amazing. Ryobi ONE+ is classified as a medium performance electric blower. It accumulates a maximum airflow speed of 120 Mph.
At 120 Mph, you can probably imagine a high magnitude of leaves, debris and wet garbage blown around easily, but sadly, not all of it is true. While Ryobi Co. claims that their leaf blower is one of the best cordless leaf blowers to date, and whilst there are hundreds of positive user leaf blower reviews out there, some of the information is not credible.
Simply put, if you are looking for a very lightweight and affordable electric product, then this product was made for you. They coupled a decent performance airflow system with an angled tube that can help to push debris, leaves and dry matter stuck between hard to reach areas.
On the same note, the angled nozzle is a bit of a setback, among many others, for those who are looking for more coverage area. The upside is that you are going to be investing in a low priced leaf blower with a staggering 4 Lbs. total weight.
The assembly is also easy; Ryobi likes to state that you only need to attach the blower chute with the main unit to get your gig on the road.
Bare Tools Unit: Whether you are ordering online, or buying a Ryobi ONE+ battery powered leaf blower from a local retailer store, you should know that it is a bare, tool only unit. It basically means that Ryobi Co. has not included any battery or battery charger with your brand new order. However, at the same time, this is a great tactic for reducing price, and leaving the option of choosing the “missing” accessories from a wide variety of retailers.
Although Ryobi ONE+ electric leaf blower is compatible with different kinds of Li-Ion batteries, and battery charges, I recommend that you should buy the official 18 V Ryobi ONE+ battery. Same logic applies to the charger because the company basically stamped their own seal of approval on the two accessories.
People have played around a little bit by selecting other company batteries. However, it has brought mixed results to the table. Some have appreciated Ryobi for the smart move, as it leaves out an open option. Others have criticized the company for misdirecting unsuspecting buyers into thinking that the product comes with a complete set of accessories.
Battery Time and Performance: I am assuming that you will be buying the original company issued battery for the Ryobi electric leaf blower. We all tested the unit with the official company provided battery, so no one can conclude anything about other brands’ batteries + chargers.
Anyhow, the 18V Li-Ion battery is powerful enough to churn out approx. 30 mins of unparalleled performance. Initially, there was a fast air output, but as the Ryobi ONE+ battery slowly neared the depletion stage, the leaf blower’s airflow nearly subsided.
Likewise, the noise levels also dropped as the charge depleted; a close indicator of battery juice running low. The important thing is that you only have half an hour of operational time, where you can probably blow half your yard or lawn. This is more than enough time to help users tackle light duty job, but definitely a bummer for picky users who expected more.
Be warned that the Ryobi ONE+ battery takes 1 to 1.5 hours to reach full charge. Although this seems like a lot of time, there are many other batteries in the market that take more than 2 hours to recharge. You should also know that if you are thinking of buying a set of batteries for Ryobi ONE+ 18 V electric leaf blower, you should buy Li-Ion batteries.
An alternative to Li-Ion batteries are Nickle Cadmium batteries; they are cheaper and are known for their okay-ish performance. What manufactures “fail” to mention is that Nickle Cadmium batteries lose their charge and charging capacity if they are left unused for several weeks or months on end.
Since I already mentioned it earlier, this Ryobi leaf blower weighs approx. 4 Lbs. That’s pretty lightweight for any battery powered leaf blower that’s currently available in the market these days. Moving on, the leaf blower boasts of 67 Db noise level, which is pretty low as compared to the 120 Mph airflow blowing capacity.
At 67 Db, it is fair to say that the unit is operable without ear protection gear, while you can be sure about blowing off sawdust, fallen leaves, debris particles from hard surfaces etc. Just to give you an idea, 65 – 67 Decibels is the noise level that a washing machine or a dishwasher emits. It is a low hum, which can go high, but it is not high enough to disturb your neighbors – let alone, other people in different rooms of the same house.
There is a manufacturing fault in the Ryobi ONE+ which renders it useless right out of the box. This one can’t even blow dry leaves – i.e. if you are concerned about using a faulty unit for some time. Moving on to damp leaves, it is next to impossible to even blow them by an inch. This normally doesn’t happen, but if you were unlucky enough to land with a messy Ryobi ONE+ electric leaf blower, you should inform the company right away. The problem lies in the low airflow speed.
As compared to most of the poorly designed leaf blowers, I found Ryobi ONE+ 18V Electric Leaf blower to be very satisfying. However, this unit does have major drawbacks. A lot of people have complained about misleading air flow speed labels on the box.
If you are having such issues, contact Ryobi or the intermediary e-Commerce website for an immediate replacement. The best way to support your case is by legit purchasing an airflow speed calculator and testing whether the Ryobi unit has 120 Mph speed or not.
Toro 5162 UltraPlus was crammed in just between electric and gas powered leaf blowers in our leaf blower review due to different reasons. The main ones are. Scalability options, personalized experience and affordability. Thanks to Toro Co., they added mulching and vacuuming feature in this visually aesthetic electric blower.
On the outside, right out of the box, you get an appealing red colored body with a signature blue colored turbine icon at one end of the tube. The icon basically represents airflow spread pattern because Toro wanted to offer more coverage area through the same center massed tubing.
The way it happens is that there are small fans installed right before where the air is supposed to make its way out. As a result, the air is divided into different directions that help to push a large mass of leaves easily and more convenient. It also implies that you won’t have to make re-reruns over the same pile of leaves to make sure that they are all stored in the same corner of the garden.
For a homeowner on a shoestring budget, Toro 5162 UltraPlus is the ideal best corded leaf blower because it offers easy landscaping options at a relatively low price. The company has further sweetened the deal by adding a few nozzles as a way of refining the leaf blowing experience for first timer users.How exactly is the user experience refined? If you must know, imagine attaching a small diameter air chute nozzle at the end of the tube to minimize the diameter of the air. Now you can reduce the airflow to make sure that the air pressure is not high enough to actually disturb any detailing related work.
This way, you can clean keyboards, computer motherboard, plant pots and prune delicate herbs.
Toro probably borrowed the idea of combining the function of three different power tools, i.e. mulching, vacuuming and leaf shredding. These three functions are highly important for people who want to avoid raking and dumping leaves in bags. Mulching is also pretty useful because it compacts the shredded leaf volume to a small proportion so you can easily fit in an entire garden’s mass of leaves in one small bag!
Since this Toro box is labelled with 200 Mph airflow claim, I personally wanted to give this a shot. Especially, since our experience with Ryobi One+ leaf blower was kind of so-so, the expectations from Toro were low. I, and other Power Tool Buzz, writers were thinking that the wind may not be powerful enough to push a heap of leaves anytime soon.
Having said that, 200 Mph is pretty powerful for a high quality leaf blower to push a wet pile of leaves easily. In theory, it is, but the results can be deceptive. To get things in motion, we piled up wet leaves everywhere – since soaked leaves weigh more, Toro 5162 UltraPlus’s strength was put up to a bit of a challenge.
The results were satisfying. In a controlled environment, mulching, vacuuming and blowing worked as expected. Toro fared well, but there were some minor setbacks that could be improved. For instance, the power switch on the Toro 5162 UltraPlus is too sensitive for my taste. A lot of other users also complained that if they touched the switch accidentally, the unit would turn off.
Another chink in the armor is the 9 Lbs. weight factor. It is not really heavy, but if you have to hold the power tool for an hour or so in one hand, your wrist can take a toll. The best way to hold this Toro electric leaf blower is by keeping one hand on the handle support and the other hand on the handle itself. This way you don’t have to worry about growing tired anytime soon.
Speed Control: It is the next most wanted feature in this Toro 5162 UltraPlus series model. You can control the speed so as not to ruin your leaf blowing/ cleaning experience. For instance, the flow can be reduced to not uproot flowerbeds, while it can be increased to go full throttle.
The coolest thing is that 200 Mph can be notched up to 250 Mph if the circumstances are favorable. Given that you are working during monsoon season when the outside air pressure is low, the air speed control knob can accentuate the airflow to 250 Mph easily.
Three Different Nozzles: Besides the obvious easy assembly, the company has blessed the Toro 5162 UltraPlus Leaf Blower unit with three unique nozzles. You will notice that all these nozzles work differently from one another.
The strange oscillating nozzle causes a difference in air pressure – hence forcing it to switch from one side to another. This feature is unique and can come in handy in case you are looking to blow some dust off delicate parts.
The other nozzle with the fan icon was already mentioned above. Past that, you get the small/ zero focus nozzle for small coverage area. This is also a nice feature for those who basically use a leaf blower for indoor purposes.
Here’s a side tip for those who want to go beyond 250 Mph speed. You can slide the power insert into the main air blowing chute. Also make sure that you are dropping it into the wide end of the blower tube, and fixing it firmly to help avoid the Gyro issue. Ideally, this would cause the opening to further narrow down. The airflow will naturally increase when the Toro motor forces it to go through a narrow channel.
Mulcher + Impeller Combo: A lot of inferior quality leaf blowers despite of having a mulcher, don’t have an impeller. The latter is basically made from impact resistant plastic, and it’s job is to chop the dry leaves as soon as they come in through the air passage. The impeller also breaks the impact of hard objects to help prevent any damage from occurring inside the leaf blowers body.
In Toro 5162 UltraPlus Leaf Blower’s case, the impeller takes the brunt of incoming impact from stones, twigs, pebbles and vice versa. As a result, the inner mechanism of the leaf blower itself becomes impervious to outside damage possibilities.
However, you should not be vacuuming debris and other hard objects because a leaf blower’s vacuum is not made of such functions. For this you are better off buying a shop vac. Fortunately, the impeller can be replaced because it is a temporary accessory. Just make sure you are buying a high quality impeller to avoid frequent changes.
As far as mulching itself is concerned, Toro claims that the leaves’ volume is reduced by 97% after they are all mulched to a residue. They also said that to achieve that level of perfection, the mulch’s volume depended on the type of the leaves. Since some leaves are hard and brittle, they could take up more space as compared to others.
Husqvarna Co. has been on our radar for manufacturing reliable power tools. Although the company’s product prices are high, they always make up by offering a stellar build quality and extra features. At Power Tool Buzz, we all like Husqvarna products for different reasons.
When we brought in the Husqvarna 952711925 2-Stroke Gas Powered Leaf Blower for testing, a lot of us were disappointed. For starters, the speed is only 170 Mph, whereas the product’s price is up north of $150. That’s only mine, and other writers’ main gripe with Husqvarna.
On the same lines, I read an angry customer leaf blower review of Husqvarna 952711925 series gas powered leaf blower where the guy just called it a piece of crap. He said that nothing works; the engine keeps dying, the speed is low (have to agree on this one), carburetor blocking issues, engine not warming up and all that stuff.
Now if you recall correctly, I wrote an extensive guide on maintaining gas powered leaf blower engine so that you won’t have any issues with fuel filter, carburetor, engine fuel tank, spark plug and vice versa. I wonder if that guy was remotely aware of how to do minimal maintenance on these leaf blowers. On a personal level, I think that this person didn’t have a lot of knowledge about such category products, and with no maintenance skills, he ended up blaming Husqvarna for everything.
Model Husqvarna 952711925 of this leaf blower features a 28 CC engine. You only get 2 strokes – i.e. the speed variable options are very limited. The design was rather innovative for our taste because it doesn’t deviate from the traditional look, but it appears to be bigger as compared to other models.
Among other cool features, Husqvarna also ingeniously placed the fan motor on the right side of the main unit instead of the left side. The motor is basically responsible for sucking in air and throwing it out the other side through the air chute. If you are not careful, you can get your clothes sucked into the motor’s vent. This is why, the company decided to change the motor’s location to the other side.
As a side note, you should know that Husqvarna 952711925 series requires a 50:1 fuel mix. It means that while the tank is 90% full, you need to mix 10% with EPA to get maximum performance. If you find mixing a little hard, you can get pre-mixed fuel cans from your local hardware retailer where you bought the leaf blower from.
This is a simple product with well placed parts that yield maximum performance.
Last but not the least, Worx AIR comes in as the top contender for this week’s leaf blower recommendation. Why so? Despite of the 120 Mph airflow speed, Worx makes up for that little chink in the armor by offering a nice packaged combination of multiple accessories, great ergonomics and overall nice value for the money.
I was surprised to notice that the Worx AIR 20 V Electric Leaf Blower has over 1700 customer reviews at Amazon. I wonder how many leaf blower reviews the company has garnered for the same unit at other online retailer websites….
Anyhow, this garden tool features a 20 V Li-Ion battery support – and yes, the battery and battery charger are both included with a brand new purchase. That’s +2 volts over Ryobi ONE+ 18 V leaf blower which I mentioned earlier in this post.
The two main reasons to go for the Worx AIR 20 V are highlighted below:
In addition, there is a PowerShare compatibility system where Worx has made it easy for loyal users to use Worx Co. parts and accessories in conjunction with one another. For instance, if you bought a 20 V model, and your neighbor bought the 32 Volt model, you can lend him your battery charger in case he has lost his.
The only downside with this Worx leaf blower is the lack of vacuum function. The 8 innovative nozzle heads only work as far as sweeping and blowing are concerned. Still, you can do a lot of work both indoors and outdoors with the help of those attachment heads.
Just to give you an idea, there’s a nozzle head called: The Dust Brush. It is hollow attachment with nylon brushes surrounding the entire diameter of the opening. The purpose of this brush is to help users brush rugs and other fabric while the dust can be easily blown through.
Overall, they are offering a bevy of features in this Worx product – and that too at a very low price. Just don’t expect this unit to last for a long time because Worx Co. had to slightly cut down on expenses by sacrificing the build quality.
So there you have it; our top lineup of personally tried, tested and approved leaf blowers. In case you are interested in a totally different model from another company, feel free to buy it. Just make sure that you are reading customer leaf blowers reviews and discussing your options with users who have already tried that leaf blower before. Thanks for reading our best leaf blower post and make sure to share your experiences in the comment section below.