Specifications & Dimensions
|Dimensions and Capacity:|
|Item Weight (lbs.):||12.0 lbs.|
|Color and Styling:|
|General Warranty:||1 year limited|
Ratings & Reviews
Gas Trimmer Cultivator Attachment Eats Weeds, Digs And Cultivates
The Craftsman cultivator attachment is the perfect companion for your gardening and landscaping. Smaller gardeners and large landscapers both can benefit from a cultivator attachment. Heavy digging and tilling can be a real pain in the neck if you are trying to do it manually. Weeding is an exercise in tedium when proceeding by hand. Thanks to the trimmer cultivator attachment, this task becomes a snap. Just attach to your attachment capable gas trimmer and away you go.
The gas trimmer cultivator attachment is a versatile piece of landscaping equipment. The adjustable, 8-inch-wide Pro tines can go from 5 inches to 8 inches, depending upon your desired depth. Churn up that small garden, potting soil and larger landscapes with the economical attachment you will wonder how you ever did without. The attachment is also easy to store, thanks to the built-in storage hook. There is simply no excuse for avoiding that yard work once you get the assist from this helpful, quality Craftsman cultivator attachment from Sears.
- Craftsman cultivator attachment connects to most attachment-capable gas trimmers
- The wide, 8-inch Pro tines are built to turn over any type of soil with ease
- The cultivator attachment is so versatile you can go from a depth of 5 to 9 inches with an easy adjustment
- The cultivator attachment's heavy duty gearbox guarantees the power and performance you need and will love
- Easy storage, thanks to the built-in storage hook
- The attachment is only 10.5 pounds
- Comes with a generous, 2-year warranty
California residents: This product does not meet current California emissions regulations. Please, go to our Store Locator to locate a nearby store that will have a similar, compliant product available.
Added on July 26, 2010
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Most Helpful Reviews
So far this Cultivator Attachment has performed as advertised. Fits my Troy-Bilt 4-cycle weed eater perfectly. Cuts through top soil and clay without any issues.
Took the unit home read the Instructiona and attached the unit to the Weedwacker. Next morning I went to the garden and started the unit forward motion. It was not operating like I though it should. I just rembered that the Instructions stated to pull the Unit. Well I started pulling the unit and it started doing just the way I wanted it to. Thanks Sears Craftsman. Today I Have Beans and Tomatoes. Thanks Carroll Rutledge.
The reviewer indicated they are affiliated with this product.
I got this and use it with the 32 cc (4 cycle) engine. To use you simply set it down in the soil and let it dig itself in. Then you slowly pull it towards you. It grinds up the weeds, grass and whatever all into a very fine topsoil. Rake it off and your done. I did a 10x10 area in about 15 minutes, far faster and easier than with a shovel. If you going to use this, I recommend the largest engine, it may be a bit too much for the lightweight engines.
North Bend, NE
Bought My first one and got 2 years,(seasons), out of it. It quit working, was told they don't repair them, You have to buy a new one. Bought a new one and the same thing happened. It did do the job, shame they don't last.
This is a light weight tool meant to do LIGHT work. After all it's hanging off a little engine with a Piston smaller than a Shot Glass. I received mine and put it to work in soft soil to till in new Fertilizer and Peat Moss. I ran out of steam way before this little Cultivator did. I have and recommend the Item # 07129932000P Model # 29932 Craftsman Rear Tine Tiller for the big jobs and it is a beast on hard soil and bigger jobs. You can't go wrong with the little Cultivator keeping in mind it's intended purposes.
Des Moines, IA
I got this as a Fathers Day gift for my dad. He used it to break up his garden soil after tilling. It worked so well that I asked to barrow it. He said that it wasn't working right. I took it and looked at it. The first question that came to mind was why they would use a soft metal like brass as the tiller drive gear? The worm gear was steel. From the look of the drive gear, that worm eats brass. the whole gear has score marks from the little use the it had gotten. Once one gear tooth failed, the worm gear was free to spin. Why a steel gear was not used can only be to allow failure and force repair or replacement cost. I can see them doing that. I had hoped for more from them. This has caused me to rethink all the craftsman products that I have. I didn't use their sockets as an ironworker because the garntee. It's nice to get them replaced for free, but you have to have the time to do that. I choose not to waste my time on products that I am going to have to constantly fix or replace.