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Earthwise TC70001 11-Inch 8-1/2 Amp Electric Tiller/Cultivator
|Price:||$125.99 & FREE Shipping. Details|
|You Save:||$74.00 (37%)|
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- Electric tiller cultivator
- 120 volt, 60 hertz and 8-1/2 ampere
- 11-inches cutting width
- 8-1/2-inches cutting depth
- Dual 4 blade steel tines
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This item: Earthwise TC70001 11-Inch 8-1/2 Amp Electric Tiller/Cultivator
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|Dimensions||20.5 inches x 14.8 inches x 14.8 inches||17 inches x 55 inches x 43 inches||15 inches x 33 inches x 15 inches||40 inches x 35.2 inches x 17.6 inches|
|Item Weight||27.5 pounds||27.08 pounds||29.3 pounds||33 pounds|
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Top Customer Reviews
Full review: I needed to replace my trusty 25 year old 2 cycle gas tiller/cultivator (engine still purrs, but the transmission bit the dust) and decided to go for an electric model since a number of people in my gardening club raved about theirs. But which one to get? Over the span of a few weeks I was able to try out several, and thought I'd post my impressions to help others that are in the same situation.
First up was the Sun Joe: Sun Joe TJ600E Tiller Joe Garden 14-Inch 6.5 amp Electric Tiller/Cultivator. It was purchased by one of my garden club friends about a year ago at Costco, and he had nothing but good things to say about it. But, after using it for a half hour, I had nothing but bad things to say. While it had decent power and has a wheel-less design (more about the wheels later), I found the two handle configuration of the machine very awkward to use -- it really put a strain on my shoulders and lower back. I also found it hard to control when it bucks (as all tillers do) again due to the handle position. So it was no to Joe. Plus, I had a bad experience with this brand with their snow thrower. It broke, and I was never able to get a reply from the company to repair it. The handle problem killed the Sun Joe from my list, but poor support also factored in.Read more ›
I had already turned the ground in my garden, which had been lawn area for years, with a garden fork; but the thick grass and roots would not allow the ground to loosen and break up. I ended up with a 16 x 16 patch of grassy clumps that I couldn't rake or plant. To break up the clumps I tried various cultivators: A garden weasel ended up all tangled with grass and roots and wouldn't turn. My Garden Claw just loaded up with the grassy clumps. I even tried sharpening my hoe and using it to hack at the clumps to break them up--a very labor intense and slow process. I was at my wits end. I began to realize that the only way I was going to be able to loosen the soil effectively was going to be with a roto-tiller. I figured I'd need to rent one at a local rental center, but when I learned it was going to cost me $80.00 for a half day, I started looking for other alternatives.
I came across this Earthwise TC70001 11-Inch 8-1/2 Amp Electric Tiller/Cultivator at Amazon.com. The first thing that caught my eye was that all but one of the reviews were 5-stars, and the only one that wasn't at that time was 4-stars. If not for that, I don't think I would have given this machine a second look. And even then, after reading all the reviews, I still doubted that a light-weight electric roto-tiller could have enough power to do what I needed it to do. But I figured, what did I have to lose?Read more ›
Tiller design is simple yet sturdy and convenient. Wheels can be quickly raised or lowered without tools. In normal garden soil the tiller works effortlessly. No problem to grab handle on top of motor and lift tiller onto new raised strawberry bed.
In hard packed red clay sod that has never been planted, the tiller can do the job. But it takes time and work by operator because pulling tiller backward is quickest method in sod.
A fist-sized rock jammed the tines. Because there is no reverse, best solution is stop instantly and don't try to force the stalled motor. Remove the tine bolt and that side's tines. If the bolt is bent and threads mashed, best to replace bolt and nylon locking nut. Actually, before using tiller, best to remove a tine bolt and nut and take to hardware store and buy some extras. Manual says M8 x 40. At Ace, metric bolt was 47 cents and nylon locking nut was 37 cents. The rock bent one tine, but a hammer blow quickly straightened it like new. 13 mm socket with short extension necessary. Keep nearby to remove grass and weeds from tines.
During hours of tilling sod the tiller maintained speed and never made worrisome sounds or smell. Because tillers leave a gap in the middle where the gearbox is, cross tilling or overlapping tilling is normally advised, even in the Earthwise manual.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
Was nervous about ordering this on line but what a great purchase- works great and has ample powerPublished 23 hours ago by Sweetness
This is the third year I have owned this tiller. It is very small and compact but plenty powerful to turn over the ground I till for our small garden. Read morePublished 5 days ago by Bruce Bussell
does the job well for a 75 year old gardener! not too heavy. surprisingly tough.Published 6 days ago by dottiebunky
I couldn't have lived through this past summer without this thing. I've used it every time I've had to plant to get rid of the sod for a new garden and then to till the soil. Read morePublished 7 days ago by DC
My husband purchased this and is having trouble with the start button. You need to push the start button several times to get it to start, I'm not really sure who to complain to... Read morePublished 8 days ago by Terrimazz
Wow. This thing is amazing. I had to trench 18" for 50 feet up a steep hill and a regular trencher would have just flipped over. Read morePublished 11 days ago by mark
Too much power for what I wanted to do. Skips, bounces and drags me all over. Climbed up the garden fence twice and I had to takes blades off to get it back. Read morePublished 11 days ago by Stephen