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Buy a Snowblower Cab Online - Goodbye Snow

Updated on June 10, 2011

Time for a Snow Blower Cab?

It's that time of year again. Everyone's favorite job needs doing and it needs doing regularly. Dressing up in full battle gear and braving the elements isn't everyone's idea of a great way to spend the morning.

Thankfully the days of shovelling by hand are over with snowblowers speeding up the process and letting you get back inside that much quicker. Despite this, the whole process is still often less than enjoyable and any improvements are welcome.

When you are trying to come up with all sorts of inventive excuses to avoid clearing the snow you know it is time to make your life easier.

Snow Blower Cabs are Essential

You should not have to finish the job covered in snow from head to toe. Snowblower cabs are so simple and effective that everyone using one for the first time wonders how they ever managed without one. Why are they not supplied with every snowblower automatically?

Snowblower cabs are lightweight, simple to construct and most come with a variety of fittings that allow them to be attached to a variety of blowers.

A snowblower cab makes a great Christmas present for Dad and every time he comes back inside he will be thanking Santa.

That's more like it
That's more like it

What are you waiting for? Time for a Snowblower Cab

The goal is to get the job done as quickly and as painlessly as possible. A snow blower cab is the single most effective product for making snow clearing a more enjoyable experience.

Below are a few reviews to help you choose.

Economical Snowblower cab

 At around the $100 mark, this snowblower cab is hard to beat. Very likely to be the best money you spend all winter.

It takes a while to set up so give yourself plenty of time, but it does exactly what it should. It comes with a variety of fittings to give you plenty of attachment options.

Easy Set up Snowblower Cab

 Fitting just about every two stage snow blower from 5 hp to 12hp, this cab is easy to put together and comes with a heap of hardware to fit to the blower.

This cab comes down a little lower than the Classic Accessories cab above, offering plenty of protection.

Need a Two Stage Snowblower too?

Check out this offering from Poulan.

With a 24 inch face and a price tag around $850, it will get stuck in to the snow so you can get back inside.

Snowblower Cab Feedback

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      Litzi 3 years ago

      Erin (and everyone else), I don't want to open a disucssion Erin would prefer take place elsewhere, but I do want to apologize for not choosing my words as carefully as I should have. jenG was correct we do get a year of government-sponsored paid leave here, 50% of our pre-leave salary up to a certain maximum and my comment really was just a result of me thinking we're very fortunate and wondering what I'd do if I didn't have that luxury or couldn't afford to take the whole year off (the latter being something that happens to many Canadian parents in spite of the generosity of the program). I honestly wasn't speaking directly to your situation (although I could see how I made it appear that way), more just thinking that for parents that do put their kids in daycare at a few months old, it must be very difficult. But as it stands, I'm self-employed, so I'm ineligible for the paid leave anyway, and as I mentioned, I don't have any kids, so I don't really have any real perspective on any of this and probably should have just kept it to myself.

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      Charl 3 years ago

      Cheers pal. I do apipacrete the writing.

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      Sirin 3 years ago

      I think Lauren, as a Canadian, has a different pesprective, as well as options not supported by the US government (*cough* FAMILYVALUES? *cough*). My understanding is that Canadian mothers get up to about 52 or 54 weeks combined maternity and parental leave when they give birth to a child. Fathers and adopted parents get parental leave for the care of a new kid up to 37 weeks, if I'm reading it correctly. I don't know for sure if it's paid leave, but I think I heard it is.I'm a bit sensitive to it too, knowing that I will need to rely on daycare at some point, but Lauren may not know how crappy the options are for new parents here in comparison to Canada. She's probably right, on the whole putting a kid in day care at any age can be difficult (and costly!) for parents, but, until something shifts in US policy or our cost of living, that's the most logical choice.Me? I'm lucky. I work for a company that uses short-term disability and a parental leave benefit to give new moms about 12 paid weeks. That this makes me *lucky* is a sign of how screwy our priorities might be in this *family-focused* country /soapbox (sorry, Erin.)