It's a lawnmower. It's a weed trimmer. It's a wheeled trimmer. Much like those in Metropolis at first couldn't tell what they were seeing flying through the air, many people don't know what to call a wheel trimmer when they see one for the first time. It looks a lot like a lawnmower, but the back two wheels are larger. And instead of a blade being encased underneath, there's a weed trimmer. Oh, and there aren't any front wheels. Okay, so they're a little bit of this and a little bit of that, but the important thing is wheeled trimmers are a lot of help when you have big chores in the yard. So what types of chores can you do with a wheeled trimmer?
If you make extra money mowing and get called to clear overgrown lawns where houses have been vacant for a while, you could use a wheeled trimmer. They are also great if you periodically have to clear thick weeds, such as around government-owned drainage ditches near your home. Basically, you use it to tackle what a lawn mower and trimmer couldn't do alone but could do if combined into one machine. In addition, you can purchase attachments to make it a multi-tasking machine, just as you can add an attachment to a lawnmower so it can do the job of a snowblower. So what makes a wheeled string trimmer such a workhorse of a machine? Let's start with those two large wheels on the back.