Investing in the right structure can improve growers' crops and prices, Sally Drury explains.
Coupling a low-noise motor with zero emissions, the world's first cordless cut-off saw is now available for hard landscapers who need to prepare bricks, tiles, stone and metal for their projects.
Two wide-area mowers, the first models in a series of ride-ons developed primarily for the municipal sector, have been launched by Ransomes Jacobsen.
A wide range of benefits and cost savings can be secured by using appropriate fabrics, says Sally Drury.
Electric, diesel and heavyweight models put through their paces, but which fares best? Sally Drury reports
Find and compare landscape & amenity equipment.
Experienced , enthusiastic and skilled North London based gardener for well established company
Flowers Galore and More Ltd. London (Central), London (Greater)
Grounds Maintenance Team Leader
Babcock International Leatherhead, Surrey
Interior Landscape Technician
Horticruitment W London to south coast area
Experienced Gardener or Groundsman
Having the right machine to clear away debris can save you a lot of time and effort, Sally Drury explains.
Vibration levels, implements and working conditions are key considerations, Sally Drury explains.
Your experience and training are key factors when it comes to choosing a chainsaw, Sally Drury explains.
How will new models cope with time pressure and the demand for a quality finish? Sally Drury finds out.
Three of the top brands submit saws for testing in the Wild Wood at Derby College, Sally Drury reports.
How will these three new models fare when tested at Cannington Golf Club? Sally Drury finds out.
How easy is it to get the hang of zero-turn models with stick-steer levers? Sally Drury finds out.
Construction recovery has led to a record year for many growers but project cost and other pressures are changing the types of stock specified, Jonathan Tilley reports.
Manufacturers are meeting tough challenges to supply professional-quality products, says Sally Drury.
The reduced availability of herbicides has led growers to consider alternative options, Sally Drury finds.