Many Lawn Mowers manufacturers are providing different types of Push Lawn Mower, which has many features and also affordable. While using them, you can see the difference between the other types of Lawn Mowers. Let us look at some of the best Push Lawn Mower.
Every lawn mower has its specialties and you have to understand and know your requirements first. The moment you understand what your needs are then it will be a piece of cake for you to get the right mower for your garden. Let us look at some of the best Push Lawn Mower.
Push Lawn Mower Type and Buying Guide
GreenWorks 25052 – Price – $64
If you want to finish the job quicker than 16-Inches cutting path will make it happen. The rear bag capabilities are 2-in-1 featured mower. The mower allows you to cut the grass in four cutting ranges. You can make your lawn beautiful with 10-Inches front and 2-inches rear wheels. The Greenworks aim is to provide a Lawn Mower which is compact, no noise and No gas needed a mower. This is the perfect model if you are buying lawn mower for this first time.
American Lawn Mower 1204-14 – Price – $57.97
An entry level Lawn Mower is useful for those who have a small garden. 1204-14 is capable of taking care of tricky places as well. It is recommended that you let your garden dry first then use the mower for better results. The 14-inches cutter has two cutting settings which will allow you to cut smoothly. The mower has the technology which cuts like a scissor. The is compact and can be disassembled anytime you wish for it.
Husqvarna 5521P – Price – $269
The powerhouse 21-inches Briggs and Stratton have the power to cut through the grass smoothly and more tender. Did you know that it also prevents from growing of the grass. The front wheels have 8-inches and 12-inches rear wheels, and the 140cc engine will run like a powerhouse mower. The product comes with two years of manufacturer warranty.
Yard Machines – $150
The yard machines are known for providing the mid-range products for every lawn mower. The yard machine is made to take of small to medium gardens, and The 140c engine is made to cut through the small and medium yards. The 20-inches blades made from high-quality of steel and 7-inches front and rear wheels are made to cut through smoothly. The product came with two years of warranty and priced between $140 to $160.
Poulan Pro 961120134 – Pice $140 – $180
The Pro 961120134 is made for working. The innovative design will ensure that your lawn is cleaned and trimmed well. The 140cc Briggs & Stratton engine has the power to cut through wet and compacting grass, and also the blades are easy to clean. The product is compact and easy to maintain. It came with Two-years of manufacturer warranty and priced between $140 to $180.
If you are looking for a compact and lightweight version of Lawn Mower, then you can go for one of the mowers which we have reviewed here. If your garden is small and medium, then you can find plenty of mowers, which are capable of delivering results. If you have any doubts or questions then comment below.
To even hear Tiësto talk about his career—the parties, the traveling, more parties, more traveling, sold-out stadiums, playing the opening ceremony of the 2004 Olympic Games in Athens, headlining Coachella, Electric Daisy Carnival, Stereosonic, Tomorrowland and Ultra—is exhausting. But the veteran Dutch DJ (legal name: Tijs Michiel Verwest) wouldn’t describe his dream job as tiring in any way.
At age 47, Tiësto is still embracing the challenge of remaining relevant in what is an increasingly growing pool of DJs hoping to reach his level. He’s still as excited about performing his next set as he was when he started DJing in front of a handful of people at bars and clubs in 1994. This Friday, Tiësto is celebrating the 500th episode of his globally syndicated radio show CLUBLIFE by playing a special six-hour set at the Ziggo Dome in Amsterdam.
Still as relentless and passionate as when he first started doing all this, we caught up with Tiësto to talk about why he’s still doing this—and why he wants to continue doing this.
Martin Garrix has been revealed as the winner of the DJ Mag Top 100 DJs Poll 2016, with the 20-year-old Dutch superstar becoming the youngest ever No.1 DJ.
Garrix, who takes the coveted top spot from 2015 winners, Dimitri Vegas & Like Mike, was awarded the No.1 trophy by his mentor, Tiësto, on stage at the Top 100 DJs poll award ceremony at the Heineken Music Hall. The event was the opening party in this year’s AMF Festival, the largest of the Amsterdam Dance Event (ADE).
The award caps a meteoric rise for Garrix over the past few years — ever since ‘Animals’ shot to No.1 around the world in 2013. He was odds-on favourite to win in 2016, after coming third in 2015.
On receiving the award, Martin Garrix said, “It feels unreal to have won. I 100 percent did not expect it at all. I’ve had an amazing year, with awesome shows and amazing fans — I’m so thankful for their support. It just shows how dope the fan-base is.”
This year, votes in the Top 100 DJs Poll exceeded one million for the first time ever, with dance music fans taking part from almost every country on the planet. The most votes came from the USA, followed by India, Brazil, Mexico, Belgium, Netherlands, UK, Germany, Spain, Italy, France, Russia, China, Japan and beyond.
For 2016, the voting platform was opened up to more territories, reflecting the new frontiers of international club culture. The app was translated into Russian, Chinese (simplified) and Japanese, in addition to seven other global languages. Voters in China were able to use Weibo – one of China’s biggest social media platforms.
There are 13 new entries and 6 re-entries. Last year’s winners, Dimitri Vegas & Like Mike, slip down to No.2. Hardwell also drops one place, to No.3, while the Top 10 remains largely unchanged — Armin van Buuren (No.4), Tiësto (5) and David Guetta (6) all keep the same positions as 2015. Avicii drops down to No.11, with Oliver Heldens jumping into the Top 10 from last year’s No.12 — making him the Highest House DJ. Skrillex stays at No.9 for the third year in a row, and Afrojack stays in the Top 10.
In the next ten, last year’s highest new entry KSHMR is up 11 to No.12 and Don Diablo is up 15 places to No.15 — his continued rise earning him the new Audi #Untaggable Award. Ummet Ozcan is up 17 to No.19, while just outside at No.22 — up 10 places — is DJ Snake. Calvin Harris, despite still being one of the highest earners, falls three places to No.14, while DVBBS, Diplo and Blasterjaxx slide out of the Top 20.
The highest ‘new’ name in this year’s chart is The Chainsmokers, who’ve re-entered the Top 100 DJs poll. After breaking into it due to the success of their ‘#Selfie’ track a couple of years ago, they slid out of the Top 100 last year, but re-enter the top 20 this time around.
The highest new entry is Marshmello. One place above him is Swanky Tunes — this year’s Highest Climbers. Other acts who’ve notably climbed manyplaces up the chart include Quintino (up 48), Galantis (up 59), MaRLo (up 42) and Robin Schulz (up 30). The only other new entry in the top 50 is Florian Picasso, a relative of the famous artist Pablo, although Brazil’s Vintage Culture and Lost Stories from India are just outside. The latter join DJ Chetas, up 26 places to No.33, as representatives from India, one of electronic dance music’s most exciting new frontiers.
Re-entries into the Top 100 DJs Poll include Russian trance DJs, Bobina and DJ Feel; psy-trance Israelis, Infected Mushroom; Brazilian electro duo Felguk; and French house veteran Martin Solveig. In the world of hard dance, Angerfist is down eight places, but at No.46 is still the Highest Hard DJ. Armin van Buuren is still the Highest Trance DJ.
As customers expand their palates and drink through whiskey and tequila, they will inevitably seek new categories to explore. Makers of premium rum are betting on, as are producers of mezcal.
Mezcal is made from a blend of many agaves. This is unlike tequila, which is produced only from blue agave. Mezcal also tends to be smokier and sweeter that the other white Mexican spirit, and comes from a different area of Mexico (Oaxaca) than tequila (mostly in Jalisco).
Customers today have a taste for products that are unusual, authentic and of high quality. This is likely how many will first try mezcal. And for these adventurous drinkers, the smoky, spicy spirit also makes for some interesting food pairings.
Most people think of mezcal as spicy — justifiable so. In the Purple Corn, this spice was subdued by the sweeter elements. That is, until the finish, when the spice emerged as a nice closing note.
The overall lightness of this cocktail matched perfectly with the lightweight salad. If one followed a bite of the salad with a sip of the cocktail, then the Purple Corn’s pleasantly hot finish provided just the right exclamation mark to the drink/dish combo.
For the second course I selected the duck enmoladas with red mole sauce. The drink pairing for this was named Small Dose, made with Creyente, Paul Beau VS., Yellow Chartreuse and Demarara.
The cocktail looked and tasted like a Sazerac, only significantly spicier. After being light up front it quickly brought the heat. Here, the bartender let loose the natural spice of the mezcal. In matching this cocktail with the red mole sauce, heat met heat in a balance of power. Spicier dishes are natural pairings for this spirit.
Pisco is among foreign spirits gaining from America’s craft-cocktail movement. A white Peruvian spirit distilled from wine, it’s similar in some aspects to grappa or brandy. To learn more, I recently sat down with pisco guru Johnny Schuler.
Schuler is master distiller for Portón, the top-selling premium pisco in Peru. Before taking that role in 2011, he spent decades working with the spirit. He has traveled the world as a pisco ambassador, judged numerous competitions, fought for industry regulations, and hosts a pisco TV show: Por Las Rutas del Pisco. He also owns two restaurants in Peru.
I met Schuler over drinks last week at Urbo in Manhattan. When Portón began business four years ago, he said, there were 4-5 other pisco brands in America. Now there are 16-18. But he doesn’t mind the competition.
“We need to create the category in America,” Schuler said. “I don’t want people to be afraid of this spirit just because they don’t know what it is.”
Pisco dates back to 1641. Peruvians started distilling their grape crops to avoid high taxes imposed on their wine by the King of Spain.
Today, the spirit is governed by strict regulations that uphold tradition. Only eight varietals are allowed in production, which is further limited to five regions, mostly along Peru’s coastline. (Chile also contains a large pisco industry, which is a point of contention between the two countries.)
Unlike grappa or brandy, pisco is not produced from pomace but raw wine. The magic occurs in copper pot stills similar to those used for cognac. Regulations mandate that pisco be distilled to proof. Water is not used to reduce ABV. The purpose of this is to maintain purity.
Deviating from brandy, pisco is unaged and unwooded. Rather, it ferments in water-jacketed holding tanks via natural yeast. “We like to say that cognac is made by oak, and pisco is made by nature,” Schuler explained.
Three types of pisco are permitted. “Puro” is made from a single varietal, “Acholado” is a blend, and “Mosto Verde” involves distilling mid-fermentation rather than at the end.
The result of all this is a clear spirit high in flavor and low on harshness. Pisco does not burn on the nose or going down. It’s round, pure and pleasant.