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H Farmall winter hillclimb


My Super H has Canadian chains, tire calcium, and wheel weights. Even with snow up to 24 inches, getting firewood from the hill behind the house was simple. It was a life I miss.

By how hard it was working, I assumed he was pulling a log. We have a bored and sleeved M, and getting both wheels to spin simultaneously always made you feel as like you were in the right with God.

When I was 12 years old, my dad and I started cutting wood, and this was the tractor we used. Pipe Arch and a homemade winch. Winter wood pulling is a real challenge. Chains had to be worn.

No smelly rear diff lock is necessary! Simply depress the brake pedal on the side that is spinning more quickly. Additionally aids with steering because the front end tends to just push forward. I cherished our old H, which was the first tractor I ever drove.

Wow Austin, you managed to garner some recent activity for a video that is six years old. On this video, you've also managed to attract some pretty wise commenters.
I'm surprised by some of the comments because people clearly want to express their opinions, albeit I'm not sure how much of it is founded on actual experience.
Since the middle of the 1960s, we have operated Green, Red, and Blue row crop tractors on the farm, but we still don't run chains every season. Not unless it is really necessary.
Of course, the 4020 gets shod with chains when the going becomes really tough, and with a round bale dangling off the back, it usually gets us through.

Yes, extra weight is required.
Snow plowing, etc. Ford offers "pie weights" for the back wheels. I used to have a Ford 601. 840 kg.
With it, it functions as a tracked machine.

Chains are necessary because the back tires lack a track to follow. 2WD tractors must have them on throughout the winter months or you will get trapped.


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