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Quality Power Trowels

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Bartell 24" Global Concrete Edger Trowel, Honda GX160, 4.8HP - B424 W24H16FCBartell 24" Global Concrete Edger Trowel, Honda GX160, 4.8HP - B424 W24H16FC
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Bartell BXR830 Tin Float Sit and Ride Concrete Power TrowelsBartell BXR830 Tin Float Sit and Ride Concrete Power Trowels
Save $527.00
Bartell Global 30" Concrete Edger Trowel, Honda GX160, 4.8HP - B430 W30H16FC
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Bartell Global Titan 88 Ride On Power Trowel, Concrete, Kohler Engine - TITAN88Bartell Global Titan 88 Ride On Power Trowel, Concrete, Kohler Engine - TITAN88
Save $2,448.00
Bartell Global Titan 78 Ride On Power Trowel,  Honda/Kohler Engine - TITAN78Bartell Global Titan 78 Ride On Power Trowel,  Honda/Kohler Engine - TITAN78
Save $1,726.00
Bartell Global Ride-On Power Trowel, Honda/Briggs Engine, Propane Option - BXR836Bartell Global Ride-On Power Trowel, Honda/Briggs Engine, Propane Option - BXR836

Features Of Our Power Trowels

Power Trowels, also known as power floats and troweling machines, are a kind of light construction equipment used to apply a smooth finish to concrete slabs. They also help to duck out any excess water out of the concrete, thus preventing it from any future cracks. So power trowels can create level, smooth concrete surfaces such as a patio slab or interior floor.


What are the different types of Power Trowels? 

There are several types of power trowels, including:

  1. Walk-behind power trowels: These are the most common type of power trowel, and they are designed to be used by a single operator. They are typically propelled by a handle or handles, and they are suitable for small to medium-sized concrete finishing projects.

  2. Ride-on power trowels: These are larger power trowels that are designed to be operated by a single operator while riding on the trowel. They are suitable for larger concrete finishing projects, and they offer a higher level of productivity and efficiency than walk-behind power trowels.

  3. Finishing trowels: These are smaller power trowels that are designed for use on small, detailed concrete finishing projects. They are typically operated by hand and are suitable for finishing edges, corners, and other hard-to-reach areas.

  4. Pan trowels: These are power trowels that have a large, flat blade that is used to smooth and level the surface of the concrete. They are typically used in conjunction with other finishing tools, such as hand trowels or float blades, to achieve a smooth, uniform finish.

  5. Power floats: These are power trowels that have a large, flat blade that is used to smooth and level the surface of the concrete. They are typically used in conjunction with other finishing tools, such as hand trowels or float blades, to achieve a smooth, uniform finish.


Benefits of Trowel Machines 

Trowel Machines offer several benefits over manual troweling methods, including:

  1. Increased productivity: Power trowels can cover a large area in a short amount of time, making them much more efficient than manual troweling methods. This can save time and labor costs on concrete finishing projects.

  2. Consistency and uniformity: Power trowels can produce a smooth, uniform finish on the surface of the concrete, which is difficult to achieve with manual troweling methods. This can improve the overall appearance and quality of the finished surface.

  3. Reduced physical effort: Troweling concrete manually can be physically demanding, as it requires the operator to repeatedly lift and move a heavy trowel over the surface of the concrete. Power trowels take the physical effort out of the process, making it easier for the operator to achieve a high-quality finish.

  4. Versatility: Power trowels are available in a variety of sizes and configurations, making them suitable for use on a wide range of concrete finishing projects. This includes small, detailed projects as well as large, commercial projects.

  5. Improved safety: Power trowels can be operated from a standing or seated position, which reduces the risk of back injuries and other physical strains that are common with manual troweling methods. They also reduce the risk of accidents, such as tripping or falling, that can occur when using manual trowels.



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