This post is sponsored by The Home Depot.
In this tool review post we go over a few random tools that have gotten more use than I would have expected around here.
I have recently made the switch to battery powered lawn equipment, not only for the environment, but because I’m tired of having to work on tools at the start of every spring season. Knowing that I now have less maintenance, less noise, and I get to reduce my emissions is a good feeling. If you already have Makita tools in your garage then this $200 kit is a no brainer. With this kit comes a 4Ah battery and charger to add to your collection.
If you don’t know much about carbide, I’ll just say that it makes a big difference in cutting due to the hardness of the blade. This not only allows you to cut through harder materials but it makes the blade last way longer. Flush cutting jobs can often times have you cutting through multiple materials at once. Not only can these blades handle wood, metal and concrete, but they are a universal blade that will work on any oscillating multi-tool.
The blades have multiple connection patterns making them work with Ryobi, Rockwell, FEIN, Makita, Ridgid, Milwaukee, Bosch, including the DEWALT and Porter Cable quick change feature and many more brands.
If you have a dog in the house then you know about trimming nails. Manual clippers can be painful if cut too low so we made the switch to the Dremel cordless grooming tool. This tool is great because it lightweight and easy to use. It also has enough power to get the job done but now too much where it could hurt your furry friend. With this latest update it now charges with a simple micro USB charger which makes it even more convenient.
I acknowledge that The Home Depot is partnering with me to participate in The Home Depot Tool Review Program. As a part of the Program, I am receiving compensation in the form of products and services, for the purpose of promoting The Home Depot. All expressed opinions and experiences are my own words. My post complies with the Word Of Mouth Marketing Association (WOMMA) Ethics Code and applicable Federal Trade Commission guidelines.