This broadfork is the toughest on the market! Its unique uni-body design
assures strength with ease of use (your digging force is transferred
more directly to earth with less effort than in broadfork models with
verticle handles). The white oak horizontal bar handle is comfortable to use and assures ergonomically correct, efficient soil-working movement.
A boiled linseed oil finish on this handle
protects the wood. The 13" hardened tines will penetrate soil to an 11"
depth and are easily removed with a hand wrench (should they ever
bend)--avoiding the expense and trouble of repairs by welding.
Above: For tilling up extremely hard clay soil it's sometimes necessary to put your full weight on the broadfork, leaning from side to side to work the tines into the soil a few inches. For tilling new or difficult ground it's best to only imbed the tines a few inches on the first pass. The next pass can be a few inches deeper and in a direction perpendicular to the first.
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Introducing the most versatile hand garden tool on the market
The Cartwright BroadforkTM Garden Tool, with its interchangeable tines, is the most versatile broad fork available--comparable to getting
3 broadforks for the price of 1.
Each Broadfork comes with 7 13" tines, giving you the ability to use 4, 5, or 7 tines on the same tool depending on the job.
Compare these unique features of the Cartwright BroadforkTM with any other:
"I can assure you that you'll find my newly designed broadfork, built by an Indiana master welder, a thoroughly reliable garden tool and a pleasure to work with." --Richard Cartwright
Purchase the Cartwright BroadforkTM --the garden tool that will last a lifetime!
"I got the broadfork and it works very well.
I prefer your design with the horizontal pull bar because it makes
for a stiffer unit. It turned my garden faster than with a shovel.
"The broad fork worked great
… thanks for a fantastic tool."
Clockwise from top left: Normally placing one foot in the center of the tine bar and putting weight on it will sink the tines as deep as you want. Then step back and lower the handle back and down just far enough to aerate the soil. Step back again, drawing the broadfork back until the tines are in a position atop the soil about 8-12 inches from the first insertion and repeat the process.
Please feel free to contact me if you have any questions or comments
about my broadfork.