1.6
1 reviews
33

Snapper P21875BV


$749.00 Released January, 2009

Product Shot 1 The Pros:When bagging, the Snapper has exceptional suction.

The Cons:This beast is hard to start. I don't mean that it is reluctant to start and needs multiple tries. Rather, you grip the cord handle (on the handlebar bracket) with your right hand and shove the mower forward with your left hand as you pull backward with your right. It's a massive, energetic movement. When you have to stop mowing for a minute and, say, move a branch off the lawn, when you release the hand clutch, the mower stops. Some other brands have models that allow the engine to idle, even when the blade stops rotating. Because this mower is such a beast to start up (see my note on its starting technique), I am reluctant to allow it to shut down during a owing session and end up contorting myself to do mionor tasks while keeping a hand on the mower clutch so it won't shut down.

The Snapper P21875BV is a 3-n-1, HI-VAC® Bagging Mower launched by Snapper, Inc. in 2009. Designed for mowing, bagging, mulching, and side-charges, the Snapper P21875BV utilizes an ultra-powerful Briggs & Stratton 875 Series engine with an 8.75 gross torque power rating for plenty of cutting and bagging power.

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And included for bagging purposes is an extra-large rear door collector bag that holds up to 2.5-bushels. Note also that although the Snapper P21875BV does weigh a hefty 91 lbs, it utilizes solid-steel front and rear axles that stand up to years of rugged use, as well as lower the user stress of prolonged use.

Features

  • HI-VAC® Bagging Mower
  • Rolled-Lip Deck Design
  • Extra-Large Collector Bag
  • Certified Briggs & Stratton Engine
  • Solid-Steel Front & Rear Axles

Specifications

  • Engine: Briggs & Stratton 875 Series™
  • Power Rating: 8.75 ft.-lbs. Gross Torque
  • Width: 21”
  • Material: Durasteel
  • Type: HI-VAC
  • Configuration: 3-n-1
  • Type: Self-Propelled
  • Weight: 91 Lbs

Warranty

  • Residential Use: 2 Year Limited
  • Commercial: 90 Day

User Reviews (1)

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33
ProScore
Pros
  • 1

    When bagging, the Snapper has exceptional suction.

Cons
  • 1

    This beast is hard to start. I don't mean that it is reluctant to start and needs multiple tries. Rather, you grip the cord handle (on the handlebar bracket) with your right hand and shove the mower forward with your left hand as you pull backward with your right. It's a massive, energetic movement.

  • 1

    When you have to stop mowing for a minute and, say, move a branch off the lawn, when you release the hand clutch, the mower stops. Some other brands have models that allow the engine to idle, even when the blade stops rotating. Because this mower is such a beast to start up (see my note on its starting technique), I am reluctant to allow it to shut down during a owing session and end up contorting myself to do mionor tasks while keeping a hand on the mower clutch so it won't shut down.

Comments (1)

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amazer98
amazer98: #snapper_p21875bv I know I keep comparing this to my old Honda, but I can't help myself. The Honda did a beautiful cut on our lawn, especially with its twin muching blades. The Snapper doesn't give anywhere as smooth and even a cut, even though I keep my blades in great shape. Jun 10, 10
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