Driving in a blizzard can be hazardous. Remember that Steven King novel “Misery”? You can bet that a snow plow would have saved novelist Paul Sheldon from the psychotic Annie Wilkes as his car went off the street during that snowstorm. You might not have an insane Number One fan who would capture and torture you, but a blizzard can happen to anyone- whether you live in Maine, Oregon, Colorado, or Las Vegas.
Save Money With a Snow Plow
Back in the day, your dad probably made you shovel snow out of the driveway. Save your kids from that humiliating task and push the powder yourself with a Jeep Wrangler snow plow, a Ford Ranger snow plow, or a Chevy Avalanche snow plow. Forget about paying your kids or that neighbor’s brat for clearing your driveway. These great truck or SUV snow plows put you in charge. Constructed from rugged yet lightweight anodized aluminum, the snow plow cuts through the thickest blanket of snow with 6" tall x 1" thick rubber. It does a professional job on concrete, blacktop, gravel, or grass surfaces due to a free-floating attachment that adjusts to the terrain and allows you to drive in reverse. There’s no need for frequent adjustments. Could snow shoveling be any more fun?
Make Money With a Snow Plow
Maybe you'll like your Chevy Colorado snow plow, your Toyota Tundra snow plow, your GMC Yukon snow plow or even your Ford Explorer snow plow so much that you'll quit your regular job and become a professional snow plower. In that case, you will appreciate the fact that this snow plow is so easy to install and yet so versatile. You can also mount it to any rear receiver for convenient back-up plowing or carrying. The only thing your Dodge Durango snow plow or your Chevy Tahoe snow plow can’t do is melt snow.
History Of The Snow Plow
In 1923, the Norwegian Overaasen brothers constructed an early snowplow for use on cars. Before that, the first snowplows were horsedrawn wedge-plows made of wood. In the US, patents were issued for snowplow improvements at least as early as 1920.