Rhino bush hog dealers in tn

Rhino bush hog dealers in tn DEFAULT

2019Rhino Ag EquipmentTwister 30 Series Rotary CuttersTW35

2019 Rhino Ag Equipment Twister 30 Series Rotary Cutters TW35

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  • Year2019
  • MakeRhino Ag Equipment
  • ModelTwister 30 Series Rotary Cutters

2019 Rhino Ag Equipment Twister 30 Series Rotary Cutters TW35

Show brush who’s boss—without the buildup.

The TW35 and TW36 are the latest additions to the Twister Series of single-spindle rotary cutters. They’re the first in the series to have a smooth, totally domed deck, helping reduce grass and debris buildup as you work. With their ½” x 4” updraft blades and their impressive 3” cutting capacity, these 5- and 6-foot monsters are eager to show brush who’s boss—without slowing you down in the process.

Features may include:

  • Infinity Cast Blade Carrier
  • CAT 1 and CAT 2 Standard and Quick Hitch Compatible
  • Available in 60” and 72” Cutting Widths
  • Slip Clutch Driveline Protection
WARRANTY
  • Industry-leading toughness. Industry-leading warranty.
  • Rhino products are built to take on whatever you can throw at them. But if something should break, you’ll be glad to know our warranties are just as strong. See your local Rhino dealer for complete details.
FULL MACHINE WARRANTYLIMITED GEARBOX WARRANTY

PTO

PTO Power, Rated Engine SpeedMin PTO HP Required: 35

Drivetrain

DrivelineSize: CAT 4 | Protection: Slip Clutch

Wheels & Tires

Operational

Operating SpeedBlade Tip Speed (FPM): 14,497

Chassis

Hitch/TypeCAT 1/CAT 2 Std | CAT 1/CAT 2 Q.H., iMatch™*

Dimensions

HeightMin Cutting: 1 1/2''
DimensionsBlades: 1/2'' x 4'' Updraft | Side Skirt: 1/4''

Weights

WeightApprox w/ Rubber Deflectors: 920 lbs | Approx w/ Chains: 975 lbs

Capacities

Lights and Safety

Safety FeaturesSafety Deflector: Deflectors | Chains

Features

FeaturesBlade Carrier: Infinity - Cast
Sours: //www.mtnfarm.com

Alamo Group and Alo Jointly Announce New Alliance

Alamo Group Inc. and Alo today jointly announced a major new manufacturing and distribution alliance for their tractor loader businesses in North America. 

Recognized as the largest loader manufacturer in the world, Alo has been producing and marketing loaders and attachments under the Quicke brand in North America since 1989.   Alamo Group Inc. is the world market leader in rotary cutters and related tractor attachments and manufactures and sells tractor loaders through their network of over 2,500 Bush Hog, Rhino, and SMC dealers.  

“Growth in the loader business requires serious commitment and investment in order to keep pace with the design, quality, and cycle time requirements of a fast changing marketplace” said Rick Pummell, Executive Vice President and General Manager of Alamo’s Ag businesses. “This new alliance between the two strongest players in this market will pay great dividends in product selection and reliable distribution for our dealers and their customers .”

Loaders for the joint initiative will be manufactured in Alo facilities, including Telford, Tennessee, a former Bush Hog plant acquired by Alo in 2009 prior to Bush Hog becoming a part of Alamo Group. Under the new alliance the sales organizations of Bush Hog and Rhino will be the representatives for Quicke brand loaders in the United States.

“This alliance is the next step in Alo’s continued growth in North America”, said Urban Hadarsson, Sales & Marketing Director Alo AB. “Alo’s manufacturing and product leadership is an excellent fit with Alamo Group’s strong market position and distribution network in the USA.”

Consolidation of both production and sales activities is already underway and scheduled to be fully in place from July 01, 2012.  Dealers should continue to contact their respective Bush Hog, Rhino, or Alo sales and marketing organizations for assistance during the transition.

Sours: https://www.rurallifestyledealer.com/articles/1766-alamo-group-and-alo-jointly-announce-new-alliance
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North Central OregonI am in the Northwest and we do not have local access to all the brands of mowers that are available in the mid-west. Most all brands are order in and get here in 4 to 8 weeks. The exceptions are John Deere, Schulte, and Woods. I am looking for a 20' Batwing that will cut my CRP and it has some small Rabbit Brush and some Large Sage Brush here and there. I need to get something on the Farm right away as my Flail mower just had a major flailure.
My current options are.
A New 20' Schulte ($36,000 after recent price increase and shipping)
A New 20' Woods 240HD ($22,500)
A Gently Used John Deere 2018 used very little on a gentleman farmers "20 acre yard", must say it looks like new ($12,000)
A VERY Used John Deere 2018 - Has been Used as a CRP Mower...Not a straight hinge on the mower, Welded several places...Including a couple of patches on the deck where something came through, linked lift points on the wing are all bent and the paint is wrinkling showing metal fatigue underneath, Needs new blades, new tires, can feel some slop in the gear boxes, deck dented everywhere - ($8,000)
A Used JD CX20 in nice shape with new baffle kit and one new gear box ($20,000)

I am wondering specifically if the John Deeres are heavy enough for my application. I see many of them up for sale at places that sell other brands of Mowers. Another indication is that a Local Farmer that Bleeds JD Green is selling the CX20 above to get a Schulte (Granted still green but the wrong shade.)
The Woods and the Schulte Both look well built, the Woods seems heavier, much higher clearance and has a better warranty on the gearboxes (7 year) and deck (10 year). There is better parts availability for the Schulte in the local area. Everyone around here swears by Schulte. I don't know anyone who owns the Woods so I can't get a users review of it's durability and operation. I honestly can't see where the $13.5K price difference is justified.

Any insight would be helpful


I owned a woods bat wing once......................Never again
mulitple issues and an all around bad evperience. Traded to a bush hog strongly considered Ashlute but no dealers around here never had a deere but neighbors do and seem to like them alot from the computer screen choice three looks the best

United StatesWe had a Bush Hog years ago then a Woods but have traded it for a John Deere and I haven't had any problems with it, I like the way it mows and is smooth running.

Byron ecin

Check out landpride excellent job of mowing.

Flora ILI'll second bush hog and not happy with woods mowers.... I think deere is a painted rhino unless something changed

Beresford SD"A Gently Used John Deere 2018 used very little on a gentleman farmers "20 acre yard", must say it looks like new ($12,000)"

Very good price if used very little.

North Central IllinoisYeah I kind of agree. That seems like a very good price. It never ceases to amaze me how people on here bash Woods mowers all the time. There are dozens of them in this area and they have been very reliable.


North Central OregonThanks for the info. Called all of the Landpride dealers in the Northwest. All have to be shipped in. Estimated time frame of 2 weeks. Prices quoted for the 20' were right at $28500. There was a 22' Flex finish mower that I could have by next Wednesday though I am not too confident in it's ability to handle 2000 acres of CRP, rabbit brush, etc.



Brazilton KS

Deere has nothing to do with Rhino.  Never has. 



Rivers, MBWe bought a Deere CX15 (10' version) this winter. Have not used it yet. Looks like its as heavy as the Schulte XH1000 that its replacing. I'd vote for the gently used one. Sounds like the best buy to me.


Edited by mennoboy 6/18/2011 16:43



Brazilton KSIs the CRP mowing somehow strenuous out there? Here that is considered relatively light duty in comparison to mowing ditches or brushy pasture with rocks and who knows what else in it.

A few years back Schulte was pretty much top dog, then (pick) Bush Hog, Rhino, Deere, Landpride, then others. At least in this area Woods has only sold on basis of price, as it is generally considered to be quite a bit lighter duty. Many mfgs build different classes, so perhaps someone has something that is better then their reputation because the reputation was built on a lighter class machine.

Today, Schulte, Rhino, Bush Hog, and Alamo are all owned by the same company.


If you can make 15' mowers work, you can have new for the price of your cheapest option. Might be able to run two 15's and be more productive then one 20.

Sw OhioWe have a Deere 1518 and its been a good one. Hope I didn't jinx it now!


West Central ILYou can't give a used Woods away in my area,guys buy them new because they are cheaper but doesn't take them long to find out why. Bush Hog or JD are the top choices around here.


North Central OregonNo Bush Hogs in the 20' range available in the NW that I could find. Called several dealers, had one say he called the NW rep, and said anything that size had to be ordered in and that it would "Take awhile."

2 Steigers -
What Model of Woods did you have. (So I can make sure to avoid it if I find one used!)
How long ago was it that you had the problems.
What were the problems you were having with the Woods? Gear Box?, Driveline? Frame?
Have they done anything to correct the problems that you were having. (Redesign? New deck or gearbox designs)

I was thinking with their 7 year Gearbox warranty they were pretty confident in their ability to stand up to some work.
Sorry for asking so many questions.

northwest tennesseeThere used to be alot of woods around here but not now and they dont get a very good name.

E Central ArI agree with the others RUN from the woods I owned one and never again
I bought there Heavy Duty one and it was alot lighter than a BH or a Deere
the woods maybe ok if all you were doing was clippning pastures as smooth as hayfields
I do some custom brushhogging and have been known to mow oak sprouts higher than the cab of 110hp tractor
all the custom guys around here run BH
I also agree with Plowboy for the price of the 20s is it a viable option to buy 2 15fts for the same money
yes you would have more equipment running but you would be getting 50% more done with each pass


North Central Oregon

plowboy - 6/18/2011 13:45

mowing ditches or brushy pasture with rocks and who knows what else in it.



You just described our CRP! It's not the Grass and Forbes that I am worried about it's the Rabbit Brush, Tall Western Sagebrush and the Columbia Plateau Basalt. :-) The first CRP signup in the 80's dad was required to mow out the sage...10 years later we were required to plant it and leave it alone. With the results of the last round of CRP bids I am now getting to take it all back out.

North Central IllinoisWell we've got nine years on one and had very little problems with it.

Crawfordsville, ArkansasI've got a Woods and wish I didn't..

I have a 12715 BushHog... love it! Whatever you buy, strongly consider getting 8 rear wheels as opposed to 6. The extra wheels (at least on BH's) follow the center vertical axis of the blades on the wings, and will help to keep them out of the dirt when mowing unlevel surfaces, ditches, etc.

We had a 3180 one of the earlier ones. We got it new but this was probably 15 years ago and we had it for 7 or 8. First off it had airplane tires that always deflated for one reason or another, It was not a big problem cause you could run them falt pretty much but we always fixed them anyway and that was often. It lacked big enough cluches so those were a regular repair. One of the most annoying design flaws was the linkage for the transport/wing wheels was basically a car drive shaft with automotive type U joints the whole design was WAY too light duty. That reminds me the U joints for the drive line werent overly heavy duty and needed occasional replacement. And finally the wing hinges were a very poor design and welded on often. For some reason Woods seems to be able to make really good mounted mowers that last forever but that batwing i'll never forget no matter how much I try.

West KentuckyWhatever has a gear box not made in China.

Faunsdale, AL20 years ago we had a couple of WORN OUT 20' Rhino cutters. Metal fatique! They were good cutters, just kept repairing them when we tore them up. Finally leased a JD 2018 and were scared of the small gear boxes after looking at the Rhino boxes all those years. We didn't have any trouble with it while we had a 3 year lease, but one my uncles bought it from the dealer when we turned it in. He soon had the gearbox problems we had been scared of, as well as a lot of rust from leaving it with clippings being left on it all winter etc. Thats been close to 10 years now and it's basically scrap iron, holes all in the deck etc. Of course that is from how it was treated.

Now we have a couple of JD CX20's I believe they are. (the ones with the domed top double layer deck). One problem with the older one has been the bolt that holds the blade carrier/stump jumper (dishpan) on the bottom of a couple of the spindles have come loose and let the blades drop off. Put them back on as best we could, bought some bolt retainers from JD which soon failed and after that we welded a piece of flat iron to retain the bolt. In summary, we haven't had long service out of them before they dropped off again. The rest of the cutter is in nice enough condition, we bought a set of new bar type carriers to fit it and just put them on this week. Unfortunately they do not take the same blades as the old dish pan style. We'll soon see if the new blade carriers are going to be a good investment. The gear box spindles seem to be almost perfect and we used 15-18 tons to press the new carriers on there before installing the bolt and welding a retainer to it.

The new CX20 has a large nut to retain the blade carrier, a lot stronger setup in my opinion!

The CX's mow nicer than any cutter I have ever run. They lift higher and cut level at any height without any hand adjusting the wing wheels etc. It is important to keep the slip clutches maintained on all of these cutters to prevent rust which forms between the plates in the off season from locking the clutches and causing damage when you hit something.

Flora ILOh ya I thought the 15 ft models sure looked like rhinos

Rivers, MBare you sure about schulte being owned by the same company as the others? What company owns it?


West Union, IOWA FLOLO Farm 52175

http://www.alamo-group.com/Company/Member_Companies/Agricultural_Division/Schulte.html



Union KentuckyWe have a JD HX15 and have been very happy with it so far. WE mow our pastures every year which sound about like your CRP, Ditches, Steep and LOTS of rocks. So far so good.

Rivers, MBthank you loran. learned something new today. thank you.


South Central IllinoisI've got a BW180 15' very good mower.

North of IowaHave a woods 180, has been very good. All we use it for is waterways and ditches, the ditches are hard on a bat mower. Had a friend that bought a new Deere 4 years ago only lasted a couple years, traded for a shulte.

west tnwe run rhino 15 an we have cut set a side with tree big as your arm its 12yrs old an we cut about 900 an only problem 1 seal started leaking they fixed under warranty

Ravenna OhioI haven't had the repair issues of others with Woods. I grind anything I can push over with the 2+2. What I don't like period is the wing flex down is very little without hitting blades. It is useless mowing ditches.

Beresford SD"Have a woods 180, has been very good. All we use it for is waterways and ditches, the ditches are hard on a bat mower."

I Agree!!

We get along fine with Woods, price and quality. Definitely would have 6 and better yet 8 wheels in rough terrain. Paying more is not always getting more........

Edited by Curt Keiser 6/19/2011 11:17
Sours: https://talk.newagtalk.com/forums/thread-view.asp?tid=240390&DisplayType=flat

Bush Hog, Alamo Alliance Makes Sense, But Will It Make Money?

September 1, 2009 | Posted in Mergers & Acquisitions

After months of uncertainty about Bush Hog’s future, Alamo Group is purchasing the longtime Selma, Ala.-based implement maker and plans to continue making and selling Bush Hog’s products. On the surface, it’s a deal that seems to make sense, but with growing competition in the market segment both serve, will it be profitable?

Officials from Alamo, which makes the Rhino equipment brand, and Bush Hog believe both companies will benefit from the purchase, that was…

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Sours: https://www.agequipmentintelligence.com/articles/2618-bush-hog-alamo-alliance-makes-sense-but-will-it-make-money

Bush hog tn rhino dealers in

Servis was incorporated on December 18, 1930 in Texas as Servis Equipment Company, a wholly owned subsidiary corporation of Austin Bridge Company. Servis was organized to maintain equipment for the Austin construction companies and gradually started designing and manufacturing construction equipment such as rollers, packers, and road graders from the middle to late thirties. The first semi-mount, hand-adjustable road grader blade was produced in 1934.

During World War II, Servis began making magnesium incendiary bombs. Part of the plant burned on December 15, 1943, stopping production until January 1944. Production was ceased on August 14, 1945.

Production of farm equipment began in late 1945. In 1947 Servis produced the first tractor-mounted, rotary stalk shredder. The shredder was mounted on the front of the tractor and allowed the farmer to shred and plow in one pass through the field. The first pull-type mower/shredder was produced in 1948.

Other products included the "Whirlwind Terracer", Gyro 84 in 1953 (still in production today), Lone Star blade, box scrapers, and the Gyro 140 in 1959. The Lone Star blade, and later the Little Rhino blade, were the first tractor rear mounted blades having mainframe swing, moldboard pivot, and moldboard tilt adjustment capabilities built in.

In 1969 Servis patented the first four-gearbox flex-wing rotary cutter, the Flex 15. Until then, all flex-wing cutters featured only three gearboxes. The four gearbox design of the Flex 15 enabled the wings to be raised without damaging the wing drivelines. After the FL15 patent expired, the four gearbox design was copied by many competitors. Today, the four-gearbox design is still used by the majority of competitors.

On September 6, 1973 Austin Industries was chartered as the parent company of all Austin Companies including Servis. Athens Plow Company located in Athens, Tennessee was purchased in October 1973. In April 1974 Austin Products, Inc. was chartered as the manufacturing arm of Austin Industries consisting of Servis as the Dallas Division and Athens Plow as the Athens Division. Effective July 1, 1981 Austin Products, Inc. became Rhino Products, Inc.

On June 26, 1986 Alamo Group Inc., based in Seguin, Texas, purchased all the assets of Rhino Products, Inc., including name and trademarks. Rhino Products, Inc. had the charter amended to change the name to Servis-Rhino, Inc. on January, 30, 1987. Servis-Rhino, Inc. was then merged with and absorbed the assets of Terrain King, Inc. a wholly-owned subsidiary Corporation of Alamo Group (USA) Inc. In March 1990 Servis-Rhino, Inc.'s name was changed to Alamo Group (TX) Inc., to match the style of other Alamo Group (USA) Inc.'s corporate names.

In 1986 Alamo Group Inc. purchased BMB, Inc. in Holton, KS to provide much needed manufacturing capacity for the Rhino product line. Also in 1986, Alamo Group Inc. purchased Temple Manufacturing Company to provide a line of posthole diggers to the Rhino product line. The Athens Tillage line was sold in 1987.

Today Rhino products are sold throughout the world and are well respected for their dependability and performance. The product line includes rotary and flail mowers and cutters, rear blades, posthole diggers, pasture renovators, tillers, disc mowers, and box blades.

Rhino, Servis, Twister, Flex Flail, FL15, Lumberjack, and Turf Flex are registered trademarks of Alamo Group Inc. 

Sours: https://www.leadingedgeequipment.ca/rhino-ag
Conquering the Pond - Rhino TS10 flex-wing Style!!

Parts

 

At Byrd Implement as a dealer for Kubota, Land Pride, Exmark and Stihl we stock thousands of parts to get your equipment up and running to get you back to work. If you are uncertain of the part you need for your Kubota equipment enter the specific equipment information into our portal for Kubota Parts Lookup to find the exact part needed. As a Kubota company, Land Pride turf management implements are also serviced through Kubota Parts Lookup.

CIRCLE-PHOTO_-StoreGenuine Stihl parts, services manuals, and illustrated parts lists are released exclusively to authorized dealers, technicians, and distributors of our products. This ensures that Byrd Implement is best able to service your Stihl equipment- whether it is a weed eater, blower, hedge trimmer, pressure washer, or pole trimmer... We have parts for all and can service them as well. For Parts Look Up Assistance, call 731.424.7055 and one of our customer service staff will help you determine what part you need to get your equipment operational.

To make your Exmark machine work as it was designed we recommend using the original Exmark Parts. The almost right parts may look right, feel right, or even seem to fit right but only Exmark has the expertise to get it precisely right. No aftermarket parts provider owns the original design, engineering, and test requirements as the original. Byrd Implement as an authorized dealer provides access to parts as well as experienced technicians for those more complicated fixes.

In addition to our brands, Kubota, Stihl, Exmark, and Land Pride we carry parts for Bush Hog, Rhino, and Echo in stock as well as replacement blades for most other brand mowers. Our technicians can work on any type of mower whether equipment was purchased here or not. We work on John Deere, Bush Hog and Rhino as well as our own brands.

If you are having problems with your weed eater, hedge trimmer, blower, pressure washer, or pole trimmer schedule your service. Our technicians have the training and experience to repair most major brands. Hand-held power equipment utilizes high powered performance engines to power them. Many require special tools and the experience of a trained technician to make them perform properly. Let one of our technicians fine-tune your equipment for maximum performance.

Call 731.424.7055 or email [email protected]

 

Sours: https://byrdimplement.net/parts

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Finally pinching her nipple, he left the room. By nightfall, Mother Nature Was born with bad weather, A squall suddenly flew in, The. Gray clouds overtook. And celebrating the requiem, The main bell with resentment, Alone Booze over the monastery. After a terrible excesses With an awesome terrible demon, Everyone has no strength For debauchery and comfort.



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