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FAQs

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Bagged Grass Affect On Self Propel | Murray FAQ

As the bag begins to fill with grass and gets heavier, it may be necessary for the operator to push up slightly on the handle of front drive models to maintain traction. Read More »

Battery Replacement | Murray FAQ

Consult your product's Operator's Manual for the right type of battery or contact your local Authorized Dealer. Read More »

Blade Drive Belt | Murray FAQ

Blade drive belt may suffer internal damage to cords when it comes off during use. If the belt still comes off after checking all steps below, replace with a new original equipment belt. Read More »

Buyers Tips For Riding Mowers | Murray FAQ

The width of cutting deck needed is determined in part by the size of your lawn. 38" or 40" cutting decks are ideal for 1/2-acre to 1-acre lawns. Read More »

Buyers Tips For Snowthrowers | Murray FAQ

Dual stage snowthrowers, which feature powerful engines and maximum clearing widths, are recommended for heavy snowfall areas that typically get up to 22" of snow. Dual stage models are ideal for moderate snowfall conditions as well. Read More »

Buyers Tips For Walk Behind Mowers | Murray FAQ

The size of your lawn is one factor that will help determine whether you need a push or self propelled lawn mower. Smaller lawns (less than 1/3-acre) may only require a push mower. Read More »

Chute Clog And Bagging Issues | Murray FAQ

To help prevent this problem: cut dry grass, fast engine throttle with slow ground speed, keep a clean deck. Read More »

Cleaning Underneath Mower Deck | Murray FAQ

Grass build-up underneath the mower deck reduces the performance of the mower. Cleaning the deck will enable the mower to bag, mulch, or free-discharge with greater efficiency. Read More »

Definition Of 3N1 | Murray FAQ

The term "3-N-1" refers to the ability of the mower to cut and process grass in three different ways: side discharge, mulching, bagging. Read More »

Distance Of Snow Blower Discharge | Murray FAQ

Generally, snow should be blown anywhere from 10-25 feet. Dry, powdery snow will be blown further than wet, heavy snow. Read More »