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Don’t Use Leftover Fuel – North Attleboro, MA

Joseph Coupal - Thursday, April 17, 2014

Leftover fuel may stop snowblowers and  lawn mowers from starting.

Leftover fuel inside snowblowers, lawn mowers and other outdoor power equipment should be drained at the end of the season because leaving it can lead to engine damage. Make sure that you either run them completely dry of fuel or if you leave the fuel in it, put a good stabilizer in it, run it two or three minutes so that it will go through the fuel system. Lawn mowers should be checked for problems early in the season so repairs can be taken care of before dealers get backed up.

The grass might not be growing just yet, but it won’t be long until we start mowing the lawn. Now is the time to check if your lawnmower works, before you need it.

Typically there are lots of people that try powering up their lawnmowers, which don’t work because fuel has been sitting in it all winter.

The ethanol and water in the fuel separate, clogging the engine. The same thing can happen to your snow blower, so there are some things you need to do before you put your snow blower away.

Make sure that you either run them completely dry of fuel or if you leave the fuel in it, put a good stabilizer in it, run it two or three minutes so that it will go through the fuel system.

A stabilizer in your snow blower or lawnmower prevents fuel from separating. Other than the fuel, make sure you check the safety cables, oil levels and get your blades sharpened and balanced before using your lawnmower for the first time.

If there is a problem with your lawnmower, now is the time for lawnmower service, before service experts get backed up fixing lots of other mowers.

For more information, contact J&J Small Engine Clinic.


Snow Blowers: Get them Ready for Storage – North Attleboro

Joseph Coupal - Thursday, April 10, 2014

It may not seem like it but it'll soon be safe to put away your snow blower. But if you just shove it in the shed and forget about it, you might be sorry next winter. Do a little snow blower maintenance now and next season your snow blower will start right up, no problem. Here are the steps to take.

Run the engine dry. The single-most important task to guarantee starting next winter is how you deal with remaining fuel now. Some experts say that you can leave fuel in the tank as long as you’ve added stabilizer, especially one designed to withstand the troublesome effects of ethanol in the gasoline. But a dry engine offers the best odds against the effects of oxidized gas and ethanol.

Siphon out as much of the gas as you can. (You can add it to your car’s fuel tank.) Then start the snow blower and run it dry. Since a bit of gas remains in the fuel lines, consider adding a few ounces of ethanol-free fuel, sold in Sears, home centers, and some outdoor-gear dealers. Then run it dry again. After the engine cools, drain the carburetor bowl. And when you fuel up next winter, use only fresh gas to which you’ve added stabilizer.

Change the oil. Today’s snow blowers have a separate oil reservoir like those in cars, and larger models have a bolt you loosen. Tip the machine back, and you can easily drain the old oil into a container. Once you’re done and you reattach the bolt, refill to the desired level. Your owner’s manual will list the proper type and grade of oil to use.

Swap out the spark plug. This is what ignites the fuel so the engine can start and run properly. If you didn’t replace it before winter, do it now. (Your owner’s manual may recommend a more specific frequency.) Coat the plug’s threads with anti-seize compound, and the plug should be easier to remove next year.

Stock up on spare parts. Two-stage snow blowers have shear pins that protect the engine and transmission by breaking if the auger hits something too hard. Keep extras on hand and resist the urge to swap in an ordinary bolt and nut. Also keep extra drive belts; you’ll typically need one for single-stage machines and two for two-stage models. This is also a good time to check for fraying in your pull cord.

Tighten fasteners. Check and tighten any loose nuts and bolts, especially on control linkages, which tend to loosen from the snow blower’s vibration. And on two-stage models, adjust the auger's scraper and skid shoes so the metal auger housing comes close to the surface without contacting it.

Check the tires. Snow blowers get the best traction with the right amount of air in their tires; owner’s manuals typically recommend 15 to 20 pounds per square inch (psi). Your owner’s manual will have the precise specs for your machine; it’s also on the side of the tire. Be sure to check tire pressures even on a fairly new snow blower, since many are shipped with over-inflated tires to reduce the chance of damage on the way to the store.

Take care with batteries. If you have a cordless-electric model, follow manufacturer recommendations (check the owner’s manual) to be sure they’ll last as long as possible. Recharging batteries, for instance, should be avoided in freezing temperatures.

Taking care of old fuel and picking up spare parts are things you should do now on gas models. Seasonal snow blower maintenance ensures you will have a snow blower that will perform when you need it next winter. 

For more information on maintenance for snow blowers, contact J&J Small Engine Clinic.

Consumer Reports

Gas- and Battery-Powered Lawn Equipment by Stihl - North Attleboro, MA

Joseph Coupal - Wednesday, March 26, 2014

Stihl's hand-held gardening equipment offers convenience and versatility to consumers. Its "KombiSystem" engine with interchangeable attachments allows purchasers to use one machine as a pull-saw, chainsaw, hedge trimmer or leaf blower. Meanwhile, its battery-powered tools use a uniform, modular power source that can be shared between tools.

Stihl power equipment is Deere’s preferred brand of hand-held power tools. With Stihl equipment, backed by Deere’s reputation for quality machinery and customer service, yard care is hardly a chore.

Today’s hand-held power tools are lightweight and easy to use, with an arsenal that includes power trimmers, leaf blowers, lawn edgers, hedge trimmers and chainsaws. Can’t decide what tools you need most? Multi-task tool systems accept a wide range of attachments, quickly converting to the tool of your choice.

Stihl leads the way with its unique KombiSystem, which offers unprecedented versatility. Their Kombi system is a dedicated power head - it’s an engine on its own with interchangeable attachments. So, with one engine, you can do a pull-saw, a hedge trimmer, a chainsaw or a leaf blower. With a simple turn of a screw, you take off the current attachment, put on the desired one, tighten it up and you’re good to go.

This Kombi engine allows for much more efficient use of limited space. Storage is becoming such a sought-after commodity in our homes now because people are tending to keep more things or buy more things and not have the space for them.

Now, instead of buying five different engines with dedicated machines, you buy one engine and you can buy seven more attachments, so it takes away from having to store and service all of those extra engines.

The choices don’t stop here; options include electric, battery or gas-powered tools, each power system offers advantages.

Gasoline-powered tools may be considered old-school, but manufacturers like Stihl have given them a modern tune-up. New low-emission engines deliver impressive power and fuel efficiency.

Stihl also offers user-friendly battery-powered yard equipment, which is gaining favor for its simplicity, ergonomics and ease of use. The battery-powered line is a complete line of hand-held equipment ranging from chainsaws to hedge-trimmers, to weedeaters, to leaf blowers. They all take lithium batteries that can run on continuous charges from 45 to 90 minutes of continuous use depending on the battery’s strength.”

Stihl’s gas-powered and battery-powered tools operate with the same torque and are nearly indistinguishable, and the battery-powered line employs a modular power source that can be shared with other, similar tools. One thing about the battery-powered line is that the one battery is interchangeable with all of the implements, so you can buy one battery for five pieces of Stihl equipment.

This particular line of tools is ideal for home owners who wish to reduce the noise of their yard work.

Price is, however, a significant factor in choosing between gas-powered and battery-powered models. In incorporating portable batteries there are cost savings, because that 100-foot extension cord can run you $75 to $100.

Nevertheless, the relative cost of advanced, battery-powered tools may decide their value to the individual buyer. The corded options are considerably cheaper than the battery-powered options.

For more information, contact  J&J Small Engine Clinic.


Snowblowers with Electric Start Reduces Wear and Tear on Pull Cord – North Attleboro, MA

Joseph Coupal - Thursday, March 20, 2014

The pull cord on a snowblower can suddenly snap, especially when it is used frequently in snowy weather like we had this past winter. Snow blowers with an electric start can prevent this by reducing the need to use the pull cord to start the machine. For snowblowers without an electric start, the pull cord may need to be replaced in the spring.

Fuel issues remain the primary reason a snow blower won't start when you need it most. But even if you keep up the necessary maintenance and have an extra belt and shear pins handy, you can still find yourself shoveling during a big dig like last week’s. The problem? A snapped pull cord.

For models with electric start, the pull cord might not get a lot of use. It’s more of a backup for when the push button gets you most of the way towards starting. Should you shrug off the need for electric start—trusting your routine maintenance—you’ll use the cord more often. And of course, the worn cord only breaks when you’re trying to start the snow blower. If you’re lucky, this will be when you’re changing the oil, checking the spark plug, fueling up, and giving it a trial start. Otherwise, it’ll break just when you need it for storm cleanup.

If you’re shopping for a new snow blower, consider a model with electric start, which means much slower wear on the pull cord. (Remember, though, that electric start can’t work magic on a neglected machine.) If you already have a snow blower without electric start and it gets lots of use, especially this season, consider having the pull cord replaced in the spring. This advice holds true especially for a unit that’s three or more years old or hasn’t had a cord change in at least three years.

For snowblower maintenance and repairs, contact J&J Small Engine Clinic.

Consumer Reports

All Snowblower Models Need Maintenance After Winter – North Attleboro, MA

Joseph Coupal - Thursday, March 13, 2014

Snowblowers can be single- or two-stage, and can run on fuel or electricity, but every style snowblower requires maintenance after a long winter. For gasoline-powered models, gasoline should be combined with a fuel stabilizer to prevent moisture buildup and gum deposits on the carburetor and fuel passages. Some parts, such as skid shoes, spark plugs, air filters and shear pins, may need to be replaced by the end of the season.

This winter, it's a good bet your snow blower has already seen a lot of action and could even be called into service again. Like any other tool or appliance, though, a snow blower must be maintained to last over the long haul.

Your snow blower probably has seen a lot of use this winter, so now is a good time to check it over for signs of wear and tear.

Snow blowers come in these three types:

Single Stage Electric

These small units don't have driven wheels - the rubber-tipped auger that picks up and throws the snow also helps propel the machine. They're best for short, level driveways, decks and walks with snow levels of 4 inches or less. About the size of a small walk-behind lawn mower, a single-stage electric is also lightest, quietest and easiest to handle, and the electric motor frees you from fueling and engine maintenance. It is not a good choice for gravel driveways, though, and because of its narrow swath (less than 20 inches) clearing often requires multiple passes. Its modest power could make the machine pull sideways on a steep slope and the power cord limits range and maneuverability.

Single Stage Gas

These small-to-midsize models are generally more powerful than electric versions and good for level, midsized, paved driveways and walks with snow levels of less than 8 inches. They're still fairly light and easy to handle and take up about as much storage space as a mower, but free you from a cord. They also clear a larger swath (20-22 inches) and offer electric starting. Like the electrics, these are poor on gravel driveways and can pull sideways on steep slopes. The auger provides only modest pulling power and the gas engine often is two-cycle (needing oil to mix with the gasoline).

Two Stage Gas

A two-stage model begins by using the auger to pick up and throw snow, but adds a fan-like impeller to help throw snow out the chute - the "second" stage - and is propelled by engine-driven wheels. These larger, more powerful models are best for long, wide driveways with snow levels higher than 8 inches. Some clear a swath 28-30 inches wide and their driven wheels can handle steeper inclines.

Two-stage snow blowers are also a must on gravel, since the auger doesn't touch the ground. On the downside, they're relatively heavy and expensive and can take up as much storage space as a lawn tractor. The gas engine also requires regular maintenance.

For more information on snow blower maintenance, contact J&J Small Engine Clinic.


Preparing Snowblowers for Storage – North Attleboro, MA

Joseph Coupal - Friday, March 07, 2014

Spring is almost here and now is the time to get snowblowers ready for storage. It’s important to take the time to prepare snowblowers for storage. Just a few simple maintenance steps will extend the life of your snowblower and ensure that it runs well when it is time to use again.

  1. Replace the spark plug – The tiny but mighty spark plug should be replaced at least one per season, even if it appears to be working fine. Over time, a spark plug’s performance will degrade due to carbon buildup and a weakened electrode. This dramatically increases emissions, reduces engine performance and increases fuel consumption.
  2. Drain and replace the oil – Before replacing engine oil, check your owner’s manual for the recommended way to tilt the snowblower. It varies from model to model. Unscrew the drain plug and release the oil into a bucket. Replace the plug and add fresh oil, as recommended by the manufacturer. Used oil should be recycled. Most small engine repair shops have a free recycling program for this.
  3. Add fuel stabilizer to fresh fuel – Fuel stabilizer slows buildup in the carburetor. Follow the owner’s manual for instructions on leaving fuel in the engine during storage, as this varies by manufacturer.
  4. Degrease – Spray a degreaser on greasy and dirty areas. Allow the degreaser to sit for 10-15 minutes before wiping with a clean cloth.
  5. Check the fuel cap and tires – Fuel caps have small vent holes to allow air into the fuel tank. Replace the fuel cap if its air vent holes are blocked by buildup or debris. Cover or close the fuel cap vents. Check the tires for wear and replace as needed. For pneumatic tires, a tire pressure gauge should be used to check the air pressure.
  6. Lubricate bearings – Lubricate wheel bearings, auger bearings  and the impeller bearings.
  7. Inspect the scraper blade, slide shoes and other parts for wear – Thoroughly check the scraper blade and slide shoes (a.k.a. skid shoes) for wear. These parts have the important job of protecting the housing from damage. Replace these parts if they have worn dangerously thin or are damaged beyond repair.
  8. Store in a cool, dry place – Cover the snowblower to prevent dust and debris from entering the unit.

While you’re preparing the snowblower for storage, it’s a good  idea to also get a jump on prepping your spring outdoor power equipment such as lawn mowers, string trimmers, etc. A tune-up kit with air filters, oil and other maintenance essentials make it convenient.

For more information on outdoor power equipment repair and maintenance, contact J&J Small Engine Clinic.


Lawn Mower Maintenance Tips for Spring – North Attleboro, MA

Joseph Coupal - Thursday, February 27, 2014

It may not look or feel like spring mowing season is around the corner, but it is. Now is the time to take care of spring lawn mower maintenance. Here are some essential mower maintenance tips from John Deere.

Quick tune-up: Tighten nuts and bolts, replace filters, check for belt fraying and replace as needed. Check the safety shields and guards. Look for missing parts and plugs and replace them.

Tires: Check tire pressure and examine treads for wear.

Fuel: Add a fuel stabilizer to the gas tank to prevent separation that can lead to corrosion. After adding the stabilizer, run the engine for five minutes to let it settle in.

Blades: You should be checking blades regularly. Make sure blades are sharpened and replace any that may have logged too many hours. It’s important to check blade balance for an even cut.

Height-of-Cut: Revisit the height-of-cut on all your equipment. This is one of the most important aspects of machine prep.

Manuals and Technology: Check your maintenance log and see if there were any issues from last season, read through them to see what is preventable this year and what can be improved on. Make sure equipment operator manuals are readily available and give them a quick read through to refresh on safety and other troubleshooting information.

For more information or to schedule lawn mower maintenance, contact J&J Small Engine Clinic.


Don't use Your Hands in a Snowblower! - North Attleboro

Joseph Coupal - Thursday, February 20, 2014

When your snowblower gets clogged with heavy, wet snow, don't use your hands to clear it. That's true even if the equipment is switched off because once you clear the blades, the torque built up by pushing on the blades could spin them and cause injuries to your hand or fingers. The protocol is to turn off your machine, and use some sort of wooden pole to clear out the blockage. That's not going to damage the machine, but it will clear the snow.

Though wet, heavy snow is often more of a headache to remove from sidewalks and driveways, the extra effort last week landed at least one person in the hospital.

A custodian was clearing the sidewalks in front a School when the incident occurred. He had emergency surgery that evening. But, none of his fingers had been severed.

According to a 2009 report by the American Society for Surgery of the Hand, hundreds of people suffer maiming or amputations of their fingers or hands due to the improper handling of snow blowers each year.

The bottom line is you never, ever, ever put your hand in the chamber of a snow blower.

Even turning the machine off does not mitigate the risk of injury, as torque built up in the blades from pushing against a snow blockage can release once that blockage is gone, causing them to spin despite the machine being turned off.

The protocol is to turn off your machine, and use some sort of wooden pole to clear out the blockage. That’s not going to damage the machine, but it will clear the snow.

The most common weather conditions leading to such injuries is a large accumulation of heavy, wet snow and temperatures of 28 degrees or higher.


Smart Snowblower Maintenance, Make Sure it Starts! -North Attleboro, MA

Joseph Coupal - Thursday, February 06, 2014

We have had our fair share of snow this winter, and more is on the way. Be sure that your snowblower starts when you need it with proper snowblower maintenance. Leftover fuel, old spark plugs or broken shear pins can prevent snowblowers from starting up. Here are four snowblower maintenance tips to make sure they keep running when the storm comes.

Even when snowstorms are predicted homeowners can be caught short. For every person who runs out to buy a snow blower after the snow is already on the ground, there are several more whose snowblower won’t start. Cursing won't help if you failed to put your machine away properly after the last storm, but there are a few steps you can take before resorting to buying a replacement.

Taking care of outdoor power equipment can be a hassle. Too few of us pay attention using only fresh gas, adding stabilizer, changing oil, and keeping spare parts on hand, among other maintenance measures.

Here's what to do if your snow blower won't start.

  • Chances are you left gas in the snowblower for too long. Pouring in new gas over the old won’t solve your problem. Siphon out the old first. With a lighter, single-stage snow blower, turn it upside down if you have to, but get as much of that old fuel out as you can before refueling. Before filling up with fresh gas, mix in fuel stabilizer.
  • Take out your spark plug. If it’s only a year or so old, give its electrode a good cleaning with a wire brush and screw it back in. If you don’t recall when you last replaced it, do so now; be sure it’s properly gapped.
  • If your snow blower starts but runs very roughly even after you've adjusted the choke, you might need to spray in some carburetor cleaner. And if it starts but the auger won’t turn, a belt has snapped. In a two-stage model, only one of two augers turning means that a shear pin has snapped—which they do when stressed to protect the transmission.
  • Check the oil level. Even if you don’t change the oil now, ensure that there's enough to protect the engine. Running the machine with too little oil can cause lots of problems. A seized-up engine generally means you need a new snow blower.

Unfortunately, if you left unstabilized fuel in the engine since last winter these tips may not get the machine moving. At the very least, you might get away with needing only a carburetor rebuild, which costs far less than a new snow blower. For snowblower maintenance and repairs, contact J&J Small Engine Clinic.


Leaf Blowers Have Many Uses, Even in Winter – North Attleboro

Joseph Coupal - Thursday, January 30, 2014

Of course leaf blowers can be used to clear leaves from lawns, but their use doesn't end there. If you have less than two inches of fluffy snow, use them to clean off cars and walkways. They can be quicker than shoveling and are much lighter and often less expensive than snowblowers. They can also double as car vacuums and gutter cleaners.

The leaf blower: It's not just for the fall anymore.

The humble foliage blaster, which costs and weighs less than the mighty snowblower, has become the unsung hero of light snows.

The leaf blower will blast the light and fluffy stuff right down to the pavement or concrete better than a shovel, which leaves an inevitable layer.

When the snow began to fall, clear the sidewalk and pathways using leaf blowers. The same job can take twice as long with shovels.

The bad news is, once the snow accumulates more than about 2 inches, the leaf blower will blast the now heavier and wetter substance all over the operator, making it unpleasant and impractical.

But in the early stages of a snow, nothing beats the lightweight and lower-cost leaf blower to clear walkways and cars.

A handheld gas leaf blower costs around $100, or a bigger backpack leaf blower will run about $500.

Compared to a snow blower, which ranges from $300 to $1,500, that's a good deal. Electric leaf blowers are even more economical.

Car dealerships use them a lot to clean off their cars.

For more information on leaf blowers, contact J&J Small Engine Clinic.

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