How to Push it Good This Valentine’s Day With a Sno Pusher

Snow pusher manufacturers

They weren’t kidding last Christmas when everyone so merrily sang, “Let it snow, let it snow, let it snow!”. Ironically, in many areas of the country Christmas was anything but white as mild fall temperatures continued well into the end of the year. It was almost as though this cozy Christmas carol became more like a pro-snow chant instead of a song!

Well, whoomp. Here it is.

The New Year may have started off as pretty mild but like a true petty wap, Old Man Winter finally decided to make his dramatic debut by dumping snow, single digit temperatures, and overall crap conditions right in time for Valentine’s Day. How lovely — pun very much intended.

While the bad news is that you won’t be able to snuggle up with your honey bun as much as you would have liked to, the good news is that you’ll being licking your fingers with all the extra cash you’ll earn from working over time. What’s even better is that you can use that cash to buy your sweetheart a present in order to make up for having to plow on Valentine’s Day.

When TLC told everyone to “push it” in their famous song, it’s safe to say that they probably weren’t talking about sno pushers of any kind. They weren’t talking about angled snow pushers, bobcat snow pushers, or even steel snow pushers. They just weren’t talking about sno pushers. Period. As for what they were actually talking about…well, you get the idea.

But here’s another idea — with all that over time you’re going to be working, how’s your own sno pusher holding up? How are you supposed to “push it real good” if the sno pusher you have right now isn’t really working? With that being said, now is a good time to check it out and inspect it for signs of damage and wear and tear. By doing so now, you can greatly reduce the risks of having an equipment malfunction that can slow you down.

Like any other piece of heavy equipment, sno pushers require proper care and regular maintenance. Sure, they’re pretty tough and can handle a lot but they ain’t that tough and they still need to be handled with care.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *