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The best leaf blowers Credit: Reviewed / Jackson Ruckar

The Best Leaf Blowers of 2022

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The best leaf blowers Credit: Reviewed / Jackson Ruckar

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Editor's Choice Product image of Worx WG520
Best Overall

Worx WG520

The Worx WG520 is unmatched in its ability to clear leaves off any surface from a distance, including wet, matted leaves. Read More

Pros

  • Powerful
  • Easy to carry

Cons

  • Loud
Editor's Choice Product image of Ego Power+ LB7654
Best Cordless

Ego Power+ LB7654

If you need a cordless blower to access the back corners of your yard, the Ego Power+ LB7654 is your best bet. Read More

Pros

  • Powerful
  • Long run time

Cons

  • Heavy
  • Loud
Editor's Choice Product image of  Sun Joe SBJ597E
Best Value

Sun Joe SBJ597E

If you’re looking for a small blower that packs a punch for clearing out small areas, the Sun Joe SBJ597E is a great model at a great price. Read More

Pros

  • Can clear precise areas fast
  • Lightweight and compact
  • Inexpensive

Cons

  • Loud
  • Only one air speed setting
Product image of Black & Decker BEBL750

Black & Decker BEBL750

This Black & Decker delivers 450 cubic feet of air per minute and is perfect for most medium to small yards. Read More

Pros

  • Lightweight
  • Powerful

Cons

  • Cord limits range
Product image of Ego Power+ LB6504

Ego Power+ LB6504

Blowing 650 cubic feet of air per minute, this is perfect for most medium to large yards and shares the intuitive design of the Ego Power+ LB7654. Read More

Pros

  • Can use around landscaping without disturbing it
  • Decent run time

Cons

  • Heavy
  • Very loud

If you have trees in your yard, you’ve probably considered getting a leaf blower to clean up after them. A great leaf blower can make your yard look neater in less time with less effort by helping to clean up fall leaves, grass clippings, and debris faster than a rake. A bad leaf blower makes fall clean-up an annoying, noisy chore, and gets you dirty looks from neighbors looking for a little piece and quiet.

That’s why we put 14 electric leaf blowers to the test during fall in New England. After several rounds of testing that included blowing leaves, pine needles, acorns, and dust off dozens of obstacles, our top pick is the Worx WG520 Turbine 600 (available at Amazon for $57.99). It’s powerful, lightweight, and easy to use.

For those on a budget, the Sun Joe SBJ597E (available at Amazon) is a steal. It’s a mere slip of a blower best used for clearing small yards, decks, front steps, and walkways.

And if portability is a top-priority, the Ego Power+ LB7654 (available at Amazon) is our choice for best cordless leaf blower. It’s powerful, but easy enough to use one-handed.

These are the best leaf blowers we tested, ranked in order:

  1. Worx WG520 Turbine 600
  2. Ego Power+ LB7654
  3. Sun Joe SBJ597E
  4. Black & Decker BEBL750
  5. Ego Power+ LB6504
  6. Kobalt KHB 3040-06
  7. Ryobi RY40470VNM
  8. Black & Decker LB700
  9. Toro Powerjet F700
  10. Toro 51621 UltraPlus Leaf Blower Vacuum
  11. Greenworks BL60L2510
  12. Ryobi RY40480
  13. Hoover OnePwr Cordless High Performance Blower
  14. Litheli U1BR21103
Worx WG520 Turbine 600
Credit: Reviewed / Jackson Ruckar

The Worx WG520 Turbine 600 is the best leaf blower we've tested.

Best Overall
Worx WG520

Power:
This tornado of a leaf blower claims it can move 600 cubic feet of air per minute—the second-highest CFM measurement in our testing—and it’s easy to believe. The Worx WG520 was unmatched in its ability to clear leaves off any surface from a distance, including wet, matted leaves that had glued themselves to the pavement.

If you’re not looking to blow all your potted plants off the porch, though, the Worx has a speed dial to adjust its air blasts from hurricane pounding down to normal leaf-blower levels. For $60, you’re getting an effective, powerful machine.

Comfort:
The Worx WG520 is easy to carry at a lightweight at 7.2 lbs., and aesthetically, it looks less like a radioactive “Fortnite” gun than any other blower we tested.

Noise:
The Worx’s one downfall is that it’s loud for a corded pick, spewing up to 82 dB at its highest speed. The noise is higher-pitched than landscapers’ gasoline-powered blowers, and less annoying at a distance—but you should still wear ear protection when you use this blower.

Pros

  • Powerful

  • Easy to carry

Cons

  • Loud

The Ego Power+ LB7654 leaf blower sits on grass
Credit: Reviewed / Kevin Kavanaugh

The Ego Power+ LB7654 is the best cordless leaf blower we've tested.

Best Cordless
Ego Power+ LB7654

Power:
If you need a cordless blower to access the back corners of your yard, the Ego Power+ LB7654 is your best bet. This blower can move 765 cubic feet of air per minute and you can feel it as soon as you hit the Thrust button.

It has an intuitive design with buttons placed where the hand naturally falls. The speed control button has a tab that makes one-handed operation easy. Most of our tests were conducted on the low setting as there is plenty of power to accomplish a variety of yard jobs.

The Thrust power button proved most effective at clearing out large, embedded piles of leaves, but that same power can also eliminate most of your mulch if you're not careful. It's all the power you need to take care of a large yard.

Comfort:
With the battery attached, the Ego LB7654 is very well balanced. The motor is located in the middle of the blower and is well protected from pant legs and windbreakers. The design is streamlined and well thought out.

The only drawback to its design is the size of the battery. With the battery attached, the blower weighs in at a hefty 9.6 pounds. There are hooks on the blower for a shoulder strap, but no straps were included. Carrying this blower around the yard could become a chore in itself.

Noise:
The Ego registered 86 dB on the lowest setting so it is at the upper range of noise for a yard tool. This machine is perfect for larger yards where there is more room between homes.

Battery:
At 30 minutes, the Ego LB7654 had the best run-time of the cordless blowers we tested.

Pros

  • Powerful

  • Long run time

Cons

  • Heavy

  • Loud

Sun Joe SBJ597E leaf blower
Credit: Reviewed / Jackson Ruckar

At less than $20, the Sun Joe SBJ597E is our choice for best value.

Best Value
Sun Joe SBJ597E

Power:
Will the Sun Joe SBJ597E clean out a one-acre lot in 10 minutes; or dislodged wet, stuck-on leaves? No. But if you’re looking for a small blower that packs a punch for clearing out small areas, the Sun Joe is a great model at a great price.

At less than $20, it’s a no-brainer.

The Sun Joe puts out 260 CFM of power, and its tube is narrow, so you can clear precise areas fast. Unlike the Worx, which could strip your entire flower bed of vegetation in seconds if someone bumped your elbow, the Sun Joe has only one setting for a moderate flow of air. You’d have to work pretty hard to destroy your garden plants.

Comfort:
Lightweight and compact, the Sun Joe SBJ597E weighs under 4 pounds and can fit in a large shoebox once you remove the blow tube.

Noise:
The Sun Joe SBJ597E is on the loud side, though, so wear ear protection when you use it.

Pros

  • Can clear precise areas fast

  • Lightweight and compact

  • Inexpensive

Cons

  • Loud

  • Only one air speed setting

How We Tested Leaf Blowers

The Testers

I’m Meg Muckenhoupt, a garden writer and reviewer. I’ve been wrangling with trees, branches, leaves, and gravel for more than 20 years, and along the way I co-founded a community farm and earned a certificate in field botany. I live under a canopy of oak, pine, maple, and hickory trees, and I’ve used many different techniques for managing the leaf avalanche that engulfs my yard every fall.

And I’m Kevin Kavanaugh, a retired public school teacher who has always been intrigued by all things mechanical, be it watches, power equipment, vintage bicycles or classic cars. After I finished testing the best lawn mowers for Reviewed, I went to work testing half a dozen leaf blowers to add to Meg’s previous findings. Aided by fellow lawn care enthusiast Ray Lane, I cleared leaves and other debris from my half-acre yard that’s surrounded by trees.

The Tests

A man tests two different leaf blowers in a grassy yard.
Credit: Reviewed / Kevin Kavanaugh

We tested leaf blowers for power and portability.

We tested these blowers by moving piles of dry leaves across the yard and clearing the driveway and street of light debris, small sticks and sand. We further tested their power by moving large piles of leaves caught under bushes and woodpiles.

We tested cordless leaf blowers’ battery endurance by running a zip-tie around their power buttons with the speed adjustment dial turned to the lowest setting, and timing how long it took for them to run out of power. Measurements varied from 8 minutes, 45 seconds, for the Hoover BH57205 to 30 minutes for the Ego Power+ LB7654.

We rated how heavy or unwieldy these electric blowers felt carrying them up and down a 100-foot slope, and whether they felt unbalanced. We also evaluated how easy it was to store these blowers in a tight space, and tried out any special accessories included with the blowers.

Overall, power and speed were highly correlated for these electric models: The blowers that blew leaves away the fastest also blew them across the largest area and did the best job of prying up wet leaves.

What You Should Know Before Buying A Leaf Blower

How Does A Leaf Blower Work?

SunJoe leaf blower cord
Credit: Reviewed / Jackson Ruckar

When using an electric leaf blower, make sure to consider cord length and stock up on extension cords if needed.

At heart, leaf blowers are giant hair dryers without a heater, fans mounted on an engine with a tube to direct the airflow. The major differences between leaf blowers have to do with three main factors:

  • The power of the stream of air coming out of the tube, often measured in CFM (cubic feet per minute)
  • How comfortable it is to carry them around
  • If they’re powered by gas engines, an electric cord, or a rechargeable battery

What Are The Types Of Leaf Blowers?

There are a few different types: gas, electric, and battery-powered leaf blowers. For the purposes of this review, we skipped over testing gas-powered models. Gas-powered leaf blowers have several disadvantages.

For starters, “gas-powered” is a misnomer. Gas-powered leaf blowers actually require a mixture or gas and a special type of oil, and if you get the proportions wrong, your leaf blower can stop working altogether. That fuel also needs to be drained before you store your blower for the winter.

Gas leaf blowers are also very noisy, with common models making sounds ranging from 70 dB to an ear-splitting 90 dB. Many communities have banned gas-powered leaf blowers altogether, or limit leaf blowers to models that emit 65 dB or less from 50 ft. away.

For corded models, take note of whether you’ll need an extension cord to make it work in your yard. And remember to order enough batteries and chargers for cordless models.

How Do You Choose the Right Leaf Blower?

Kobalt leaf blower battery
Credit: Reviewed / Jackson Ruckar

We tested each cordless leaf blower to see how long the battery lasts on the lowest setting.

Leaf blower product listings like to include plenty of information that doesn’t tell you much about the blower’s performance. Here are the key factors to look out for—and what to ignore.

Airspeed and air volume give you an idea of how powerful a leaf blower is, but only an idea. In general, airspeed (miles per hour) measures how fast the air is going, which tells you how well a blower will dislodge and lift leaves. Air volume (cubic feet per minute, or CFM) tells you how much air is coming out of the blower, or how big a mass of leaves you can blow away.

Since there's no industry-standard way of measuring air speed for CFM, however, it's a rough estimate and doesn't necessarily translate to better performance: in testing, the 480 CFM Kobalt outperformed the 525 CFM Ryobi RY40480. Our recommendation: Look at CFM to tell if the leaf blower is supposed to clear your entire yard (at least 400 CFM) or just your deck (under 300 CFM). Ignore airspeed, which doesn’t tell you anything meaningful about performance.

Do I Need A Leaf Blower With A Brushless Motor?

Many leaf blowers advertise their brushless motors, which contain electronic engine controllers. Brushless motors should make the blower run more efficiently and last longer, but they’re also more expensive to build than conventional brushed motors.

Having a brushless motor also doesn’t guarantee that that motor will push air out faster or more forcefully than conventional motors. Our recommendation: Ignore the motor type, and look at CFM and decibels instead.


Other Leaf Blowers We Tested

Product image of Black & Decker BEBL750
Black & Decker BEBL750

Power:
The Black & Decker delivers 450 cubic feet of air per minute and is perfect for most medium to small yards. It was surprisingly powerful and completed most of the heavy jobs without fail. Being a corded blower and weighing in at only 5.3 pounds, it was easy to move this machine around and get into the nooks and crannies of the yard to remove the debris.

Comfort:
The Black & Decker was the most comfortable blower we tested, but dragging a cord around a half-acre yard is cumbersome and one of the reasons why so many homeowners are choosing cordless power equipment. The blower itself was a breeze to use but the power source presents more challenges.

Noise:
The Black and Decker registered 86 dB on the lowest setting.

Pros

  • Lightweight

  • Powerful

Cons

  • Cord limits range

Product image of Ego Power+ LB6504
Ego Power+ LB6504

Power:
Blowing 650 cubic feet of air per minute, this is perfect for most medium to large yards and shares the intuitive design of the Ego Power+ LB7654. However, this model’s speed control button does not have a tab and we found that controlling the speed took two hands.

Most of our tests were conducted on the low setting as there is plenty of power to accomplish a variety of yard jobs. The Thrust power button proved quite capable at clearing out large, embedded piles of leaves and, while this model is the same size and weight of the LB7654, we found this blower to be quite capable due to its lower CFM.

Comfort:
Like the LB7654, the Ego LB6504 is very well balanced. The motor is located in the middle of the blower and is well protected from pant legs and windbreakers. The Ego design is streamlined and well thought out.

Like the LB7654, the only drawback to its design is the size of the battery. With the battery attached, the blower weighs in at a hefty 9.6 pounds. There are hooks on the blower for a shoulder strap, but no straps were included.

Noise:
The EGO registered 92 dB on the lowest setting and was the loudest blower we tested. While we believe it's the best value, the added noise may be a contributing factor in deciding to purchase the more powerful and quieter LB7654.

Battery:
At 24 minutes, the Ego LB6504 had one of the best run-times of the cordless blowers we tested.

Pros

  • Can use around landscaping without disturbing it

  • Decent run time

Cons

  • Heavy

  • Very loud

Product image of Kobalt KHB 3040-06
Kobalt KHB 3040-06

Power:
Formerly our top cordless pick, the Kobalt KHB 3040-06 leaves and debris more quickly than most other cordless blowers in our testing, blowing out an estimated 480 CFM. It also has a variable-speed trigger and a “turbo” button for increasing power to dislodge stubborn wet leaves.

Comfort:
The Kobalt KHB 3040-06 also feels well-balanced and easy to carry, unlike other cordless models which are back-heavy due to battery weight.

Noise:
Close up, it sounds like a household vacuum, not a gigantic grinding machine, although it isn’t quiet. Kobalt representatives say it has a noise rating of under 65 dB at 50 feet, which means it meets most leaf blower noise laws. That also means it’s much noisier for the person operating it, so wear ear protection to prevent hearing loss.

Battery:
The one drawback to the Kobalt KHB 3040-06 is its relatively short running time. With the blower set on minimum power, the Kobalt ran for 16 minutes, 30 seconds, on its lowest setting. If you’re thinking of running your blower continuously for a longer span, consider buying an extra battery.

Pros

  • Moves debris quickly

  • Easy to carry

Cons

  • Loud

  • Relatively short running time

Product image of Ryobi RY40407BTLVNM
Ryobi RY40407BTLVNM

Power:
This Ryobi model seemed under-powered compared to corded models, despite manufacturer-advertised ratings of 550 CFM. It blew well on the Turbo setting—the extra-power button—but it didn’t pick up and move leaves the way the Worx or Kobalt models did.

Given that the battery lasted less than 20 minutes on the lowest setting, don’t count on using that Turbo setting very much unless you have a second battery ready.

Comfort:
This Ryobi model felt heavy and awkward, thanks largely to a battery that weighs more than 3 pounds and is positioned on top of the leaf blower.

This Ryobi model is also designed with the fan on the back of the leaf blower, behind the handle, where it can suck in clothing. The back fan could become an annoyance or a safety hazard.

Noise:
The RY404070VNM Whisper model claims to be “the industry’s quietest handheld blower,” producing 59 dB at 50 feet. It seems to achieve this lower rating via a layer of foam on the interior of the air tube. It’s quieter, but subjectively, it doesn’t seem much quieter for the operator.

Battery:
In our testing, the RY404070VNM’s battery lasted for 18 minutes, 20 seconds on the lowest setting. It’s not terrible, but if you have a larger yard, you’ll want to invest in a second battery.

Pros

  • Turbo mode is powerful

  • Quiet

Cons

  • Heavy and awkward to carry

Product image of Black & Decker LB700
Black & Decker LB700

Power:
The Black & Decker LB700 is a middle-of-the-road leaf blower in all possible ways. It can blow leaves, but it doesn’t have anything like the power of the Worx 5920 or the Toro Powerjet F700. The 180 CFM power rating is the lowest in our leaf blower sample.

Comfort:
Lightweight at 4.4 pounds, the Black & Decker LB700 is easy to carry and manage. Plus, the air intake at the bottom of the blower doesn’t suck in clothes.

Noise:
Although it’s a lightweight blower, the Black & Decker LB700 is a heavyweight for sound, putting out 86 dB of noise pollution at 50 feet. If you want to stay friends with your neighbors—or obey municipal leaf blower noise bylaws—avoid this blower.

Pros

  • Lightweight

Cons

  • Low power

  • Loud

Product image of Toro PowerJet F700
Toro PowerJet F700

Power:
The Toro Powerjet F700 will blow you away—especially if you’re not holding onto something sturdy. Astonishingly strong gusts of air come out of this blower’s tube. If you need less than hurricane force to clean your yard, you can turn down the power with a variable-speed dial.

Comfort:
The Toro Powerjet F700 is well balanced, and weighs a little under 6.5 pounds. There are two minor flaws in this blower’s design that kept it from being our top pick: It’s difficult to adjust the speed dial one-handed, and the relatively large openings in the wrap-around rear air intake can suck in loose clothing.

Noise:
The Toro Powerjet F700 was one of the noisier blowers in our sample, broadcasting 70.1 dB at 50 feet away. Still, it’s quieter than the Worx WG520, which clocks in at 82 dB. If you’re willing to overlook the inconveniences of the rear air intake and the dial adjustment, the Toro Powerjet F700 is a better bet for keeping the peace in your neighborhood.

Pros

  • Powerful airflow

  • Well-balanced design

Cons

  • Loud

  • Difficult to adjust one-handed

Product image of Toro UltraPlus 51621
Toro UltraPlus 51621

Power:
The Toro 51621 is a decent, hard-working leaf blower. It won’t wow you with its overwhelming force like the Toro F700 or Worx 5920, but its 410 CFM air flow will blow most leaves most of the way you want them to go most of the time.

That said, the Toro 51621’s vacuum/mulcher attachment is unimpressive. In our test vacuuming up dry oak leaves, the process of getting the leaves up the tube into the bag was very slow, and the leaves weren’t much smaller once they were in the bag then out. It would be faster to pick up the leaves with a pair of leaf scoops and stomp on them in the yard waste bag to break them up.

Comfort:
At 8.9 pounds, this bruiser of a leaf lower felt the heaviest of all the blowers in our sample, even though it weighed less than the Ryobi models. The top handle is helpful for balancing the blower, but it doesn’t make it feel lighter.

Noise:
The Toro 51621 is one of the quieter corded models, putting out 68 dB at 50 feet. It’s not quiet enough for the user to forego ear protection, but it should reduce conflicts with your neighbors.

Pros

  • Adequate power

  • Quiet

Cons

  • Heavy

  • Mulcher attachment is unimpressive

Product image of Greenworks Pro BL60L2510
Greenworks Pro BL60L2510

Power:
Although the manufacturer rates the Greenworks BL60L2510 as moving 470 CFM, its performance was much weaker than most of the other leaf blowers in our sample. It simply couldn’t blow leaves, acorns, and other debris very far or very fast. In addition, it vibrates worryingly during use.

Comfort:
At a little over 8 pounds, the Greenworks BL60L2510 wasn’t the lightest blower in our sample, but it wasn’t the heaviest either. It was the only cordless blower in our sample that had an extra on/off switch in addition to the speed-adjustment dial, which can be either annoying or reassuring.

Noise:
The Greenworks BL60L2510 makes a lower-pitched noise than many other nozzles, and is less annoying than some of the more whinier models. Rated at 65 dB, it is acceptably quiet by most municipal leaf blower sound standards.

Battery:
The Greenworks BL60L2510 was one of the longest-lasting in our sample, clocking 24 minutes, 40 seconds on the lowest setting. If you want to use a higher setting to blow your leaves more effectively, consider investing in an extra battery.

Pros

  • Quiet

  • Long-lasting battery

Cons

  • Weak performance

Product image of Ryobi RY40480VNM
Ryobi RY40480VNM

Power:
Much like the Ryobi RY404070VNM Whisper model, the 40480VNM seemed under-powered despite an air volume measurement of 535 CFM. The main way the 40480VNM differs from the other Ryobi model is that it’s louder, producing 68 dB of high-pitched, whiny noise at 50 feet. The Turbo setting enhanced the 40480’s performance, but not to the level of our top three models.

Comfort:
Both cordless Ryobi models we tested felt heavy and awkward thanks to a top-mounted battery that weighs more than 3 pounds. The battery puts a third of this blower’s weight right below the handle, and boosts the total weight to 9.4 pounds.

During testing, the 40480’s rear-mounted fan sucked my clothes against the back of the blower when I held the blower in front of me. No harm was done, but depending on your clothing choices and your arm position, this back fan could be a safety hazard.

Noise:
The RY 40480VNM has a noise rating of 68 dB, and produced a loud, high-pitched whine.

Battery:
The RY40480VNM’s battery lasted a reasonable 21 minutes, 35 seconds on the lowest setting. If you’re planning on using the Turbo setting to dislodge wet leaves or gravel, you should have a second battery ready.

Pros

  • Turbo setting enhances performance

  • Solid battery life

Cons

  • Loud

  • Heavy

Product image of Hoover OnePWR BH57205
Hoover OnePWR BH57205

Power:
You won’t have to worry about blowing too many leaves out of your yard with the Hoover BH57205. Although this model lists a respectable 270 CFM, and had middle-of-the-road leaf-moving force in our testing, the battery lasted less than 10 minutes before dying out.

Comfort:
Awkward and strangely heavy for a blower that’s only 6.4 pounds, the Hoover blower is hard to carry comfortably. Fortunately, the battery is weak enough that using the Hoover over a long period really isn’t an issue.

Noise:
Hoover doesn’t list an official noise rating for the BH57205, but it is very loud—noticeably louder than the other models we tested. You can do better.

Battery:
On a fully-charged battery, the Hoover gave up the ghost at a mere 8 minutes, 45 seconds. At that rate, you’ll want to get two extra batteries, and maybe an extra charger too.

Pros

  • Adequate power

Cons

  • Weak battery life

  • Awkward to carry

  • Loud

Product image of Litheli U1BR21103
Litheli U1BR21103

Power:
The Litheli U1BR21103 delivers 480 cubic feet of air per minute, which could work for most medium to small yards. It is a capable blower, but its poor design prevents it from being either a good value or a good choice.

The air intake on the Litheli is located on the back side of the blower and no matter how you position your body, the blower will find your pant's leg and latch on making a most distressing sound. This design seriously inhibits lateral movements needed to move leaves across the yard.

Comfort:
The Litheli is not a comfortable blower to use. Even though the battery is small and the blower weighs in at only 7.5 pounds, most of the weight is located in the back of the blower. It lacks balance and can make it awkward to use it effectively.

The tube of the blower extends for easier directional jobs, but it lacks attachments for any other applications. This blower would be a good choice for small, quick clean up jobs around the yard.

Noise:
The Litheli registered 85 dB on the lowest setting.

Battery:
The Litheli had a decent run-time of the cordless blowers we tested: 14 minutes, 30 seconds. The battery is quite small but did deliver power for its duration. Unlike the Ego blowers, the Litheli battery only indicates its present charge if you depress the battery button.

Pros

  • Lightweight

  • Extendable tube

Cons

  • Poor design

  • Shorter run time

Meet the testers

Meg Muckenhoupt

Meg Muckenhoupt

Contributor

Meg Muckenhoupt is an environmental and travel writer. Her book Boston Gardens and Green Spaces (Union Park Press, 2010) is a Boston Globe Local Bestseller. Meg was awarded a certificate in Field Botany by the New England Wild Flower Society and earned degrees from Harvard and Brown University.

See all of Meg Muckenhoupt's reviews
Kevin Kavanaugh

Kevin Kavanaugh

Contributor

Kevin Kavanaugh is a retired public school teacher and a product tester for Reviewed. Kevin has been cutting lawns for just about 50 years. He has always been intrigued by all things mechanical, be it watches, power equipment, vintage bicycles, or classic cars.

See all of Kevin Kavanaugh's reviews

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