Built for the serious gardener, thanks to the superior steel craftsmanship, capable wheels, and 1,000-pound capacity. Has a durable handle and sides that can be removed to convert it a flatbed design that's easy to load and unload.
Has the tendency to be a bit "tippy" when empty. Tires have been known to occasionally lose air.
You get a lot for your money with this cart, including a tough steel frame, patented dump release, padded handle, and 600-pound capacity. Easy to pull over different surfaces, including mud, rocks, gravel, and more.
Assembly can be challenging, as the instruction lack specific details. Rare quality control issues including flat tires upon delivery.
Not only does the Garden Hopper offer space for several garden tools and supplies, but it doubles as a seat for gardeners as they work. Lightweight and reasonably priced.
Not likely to accommodate those weighing more than 100 pounds. Doesn't roll very well over rough ground. Not ideal for transporting large items.
Hauls heavy garden items like mulch and fertilizer with ease, as it has a tow hitch that attaches to a lawn tractor. Steel frame accommodates up to 600 pounds.
Some faulty tire inner tubes have been reported, occasionally causing tires to go flat. Awkward to dump, as it has minimal ground clearance and latch that's difficult to release.
At a little over 6 pounds, this inexpensive cart is ideal for small items. Constructed of weather-resistant materials with a 15 1/2 gallon capacity. We love the telescoping handle that folds down easily when not in use.
Not for hauling heavy-duty items. Somewhat prone to tipping depending on how the weight of the items being transported is distributed.
We purchase every product we review with our own funds — we never accept anything from product manufacturers.
A gardening cart is a small wagon that can help you move heavy gardening items and small tools during yard-work. They are ideal for carrying mulch or plants to a site in the yard, saving the gardener time and energy. Gardening carts are designed to go over rough terrain. Most have a thick rubber or hard plastic wheels, which will help keep them from getting stuck in the mud. Some gardening carts can double as a small stool to allow you to sit low while planting or weeding. Garden carts can carry a lot, but generally will not be good for transporting long-handled tools. Look for the weight capacity and features like drop sides or telescoping handles to aid with the chores you most often undertake.
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