- Recommended Products
Hosted by Max Armstrong and featuring tractors from Alaska to Long Island, this video includes spotlights on: 1949 John Deere MI, 1956 John Deere 320 U and 420 U Highway Orange utility tractors, 1939 Allis-Chalmers RC, 1960 John Deere 830 and Model 777 plow, 1956 Minneapolis-Moline UTS, 1955 Oliver Super 88 High Clearance, 1956 Ferguson 40 and Baler, 1960 International 460 Wheatland, 1949 Ford 8N (on stilts), 1964 John Deere 3020 LP Orchard, 1954 Intercontinental Military C-26, 1976 Big Bud HN 320, and 1952 Massey-Harris Pony. 2006. Run time: 90+ minutes.
Highlighting impact tractors from the early to the latter part of the 20th century, with features including: 1977 Big Bud 747, 1913 Rumely OilPull, 1924 Fordson, 1927 Farmall Regular, 1928 John Deere General Purpose, 1933 Allis-Chalmers WC, 1937 Oliver 709 Row Crop, 1941 Minneapolis-Moline LP UTS, 1942 Farmall H, 1955 Massey-Harris 55, 1965 Case Agri-King Spirit of 76, 1996 Caterpillar Challenger 55 Row Crop and 1917 International Harvester Co. Titan. Also shows the National FFA winners: 1960 John Deere 430 and 1953 Oliver 88 Row Crop. 1999. Run time: 75 minutes.
This is the original story of the biggest tractor ever built - Big Bud 16V-747 - and the companion DVD to the book written and published by John Harvey. Meet the owners, Robert and Randy Williams, watch this monster in action in Montana wheat fields and listen to builder Ron Harmon describe the details of this incredible machine. You’ll see, hear and feel the power of the 16-cylinder diesel engine that puts out 900HP pulling an 80-foot chisel plow through 60 acres in one hour, and more bonuses. 60 power-packed minutes you’ll watch over and over!
Wanna save yourself money and time at the gas pump? Learn how to make your own electric car with Ben Nelson's DVD, "Build Your Own Electric Car."
Providing almost two hours of hands-on instructions, this helpful DVD will take you through all of the aspects of building an electric car. Nelson's idea is for you to make your own electric car for not a lot of money and be proud of your do-it-yourself creation.
Polyfaces is a joyful film about connecting to the land. It follows the Salatins, a four-generation farming family who do everything different than everyone else, as they produce food in a way that works with nature, not against it. Taking advantage of the symbiotic relationships of animals and their natural functions, the Salatins produce high-quality, nutrient-dense products. Set in the stunning Shenandoah Valley in northern Virginia, Polyface Farm uses no chemicals and feeds more than 6,000 families, restaurants, and cafes within a 3-hour foodshed of their farm.