posthole digger

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  • noun

Synonyms for posthole digger

a shovel used to sink postholes

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References in periodicals archive ?
Right: In this 1943 photo, Edgar Stout is at the wheel of his Ford-Ferguson 9N with homemade posthole digger.
If you own a tractor and you will be digging a lot of holes, the 3-point mounted posthole digger is another option to consider.
Armed with a saw, posthole digger, two sets of hunting clothing and my essential hunting gear, I returned a couple hours early the next afternoon and put the plan in motion.
I purchased an 8-foot length of 6-inch plastic pipe and set it in the ground as far as I could easily dig with a posthole digger (15 to 18 inches).
Furthe, you do not need to dig a hole with a posthole digger but instead dig a slanting hole, an incline plane as though you were going to launch moon rockets.
1/2-inch socket wrench, crosscut saw, posthole digger, wheelbarrow, shovel, level, square, chisel, clamps, hammer
The ultimate powered posthole digger system was designed, fabricated and patented about 40 years ago by Ken Wesbrock, owner of Valley Fencing and Construction in Aurora, Illinois.
It comes with a bush-hog, a front-end loader, a posthole digger, and a payment book, but it's worth it
I have come up with a way to recycle the old, broken-handled posthole digger that's rusting away out in the tool shed.
Besides a posthole digger and a shovel, have a heavy solid-steel bar on hand to free buried rocks, and a shrub loppers to clip stubborn roots.
Only you can decide what those holes are for, but it will take you a fraction of the time to dig them with this attachment than it would with a manual posthole digger.
The most basic tools for digging postholes are a long-handled shovel to loosen and remove soil, a heavy 6-foot pry bar to break up clods of earth and to tamp around your post, and a posthole digger.
He checks the hole with a metal prod (driveway reflector, above) to see if it's been backfilled, then uses a posthole digger to clean out the hole, set the trap (securing it to the reflector pole so the animal doesn't take off with it), covers it carefully with a few handfuls of dirt to disguise it, then places a board over the hole, covering that with dirt to ensure no light shows through.
Resembling a set of giant pliers, the clamshell posthole digger is essential for sinking wooden fence post deep enough to stay.
Vines may be planted by hand digging with a spade, but depending on the number involved, a tractor-mounted posthole digger or hand-held power auger might be a better alternative.