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Everything Attachments Tractor Land Leveler V2.0 - Land Plane
Dual Edge Land Leveler Land Plane Utility Grader Version 2.0
Everything Attachments Tractor Land Leveler / Land Plane

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Everything Attachments Land Leveler-Land Plane for Category 1 & 2 Hitch

Fill in pot holes, washed out areas, and low spots, or a washboard area, and recover gravel with the Everything Attachments Land Leveler-Land Plane. The Everything Attachments Utility Grader, has two angled cutting edges on this leveling box, and is available in 60", 72", 84", and 96" widths. The easiest to use implement for smoothing gravel driveway or roads, hook up to your category 1 or 2, 3 point hitch, adjust your top link until flat and level, and immediately improve your driveway or roadbed as the material flows over the first edge and is leveled by the back edge. You can use your adjustable down link from your 3 point hitch to make a crown on your road, if desired.

The Everything Attachments land leveler is built with 1/4" side plates, 3" square tubes, and 3/8" frame and hitch. The improved Clevis type hitch is for Category 1 & 2 hookup, where lift arms attach, measures 25 1/2" inside for 7/8" pin size, category 1 hitches, Category 1, Quick hitch compatible, and 31" inside for 1 1/8" pin size, category 2 hitches. Attachment pins are included for the lift arms.

Size Weight
5' 518 lbs.
6' 578 lbs.
7' 635 lbs.
8' 693 lbs.

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American Made Attachment

The Everything Attachments Land Leveler, land Plane, available in 5', 6', 7' and 8' widths. Free shipping within 1,000 miles!

Item# Item Name Our Price Qty Add
ETA-LAND-LEVELER-60-V2 Everything Attachments V2 60 Land Leveler
ETA-LAND-LEVELER-72-V2 Everything Attachments V2 72 Land Leveler
ETA-LAND-LEVELER-84-V2 Everything Attachments V2 84 Land Leveler
ETA-LAND-LEVELER-96-V2 Everything Attachments V2 96 Land Leveler
Check the items you wish to purchase, then click

Video Transcription:

Hi, I'm Ted from Everything Attachments and we're here today with another attachments built here in Newton, North Carolina in our own factory. So this is a land grader [SP] and pretty much for any type of road, parking lot, anything you want leveled out, this is the most simplest thing you can use. You can do it with a box plate if you're good, but this is pretty much a no-brainer, you just set it down and drag it. And it does the best job of all, and I'll kind of explain. There's several of them I've looked at, I'm gonna tell you some differences and I'm gonna tell you the way you use this in a parking lot or a gravel road and why you use it that way and what the other manufacturers are doing different than we are and why we do what we're doing. So it's a little complicated but yet simple, so we're gonna go over everything.

This is a Category 1 hitch, seven-eighth inch pins, it does have a clevis hitch here, and it is built for a quick attach or an iMatch. Now, the couple of things we've done, we've looked at at least five different brands of these and I'm kinda getting an understanding of why different manufacturers did certain things and what we're gonna do to make it better. This is the first land grader we're building and this will be the basic unit and it's everything you need for any type of gravel and stuff like that. If you're gonna be doing sod and dirt, this will do pretty good, but, you know, the scarifires I'm getting through the sod would help a lot and that'll be on our next version. And I'll tell you some of the things we're gonna have different, but there's gonna be quite a bit of difference in cost before it's over.

So, one of the things you run into and I found out why other manufacturers...the first time Peanut and I tried to use this over at my house on a driveway, it made a really good video and we were both really impressed at how good a land grader did. The one thing we figured out was that we didn't need rippers on the front that we thought we would because the road we had done had been packed for five years of really big rock and a tractor-trailer my neighbor drives is packed on it all the time. So when we tried it with a land grader that has the angle that these blades are on, we put the exact same angle on the one we were using in that video and what we found out later was we bought a Land Pride and we bought a Woods, and there's only about half the amount of angle on that edge is what's on a Lienbach or on the Everything Attachments. So, there's nine inches of drop from that edge to this edge and here's the reason why I think the other manufacturers didn't do it. As you take a straight edge and then you angle it, the more angle you get when you lie down to get the right amount of angle, what happens is you've got your edge here, you turn it to the side, everything's good, but then when you lean it, what happens is one side starts going into the metal and the other side starts pulling away. So the more angle you put to it, the more everything changes. So, on the Land Pride and the Woods that has less than half of the of the angle that these blades are on, that's why I think that they're having to put the scarifires in front because they just won't cut as good. The more angle you put to this, the more pitch you put to it, the more it wants to dig and pull the dirt on one side.

So, I think we hit on something by figuring out the different angles and staying with what we did. So, on a seven-foot blade on most of them, the front edge was starting right at the very corner, which for saving metal that's good, but it doesn't leave it much of a place to have a leveling device before it gets to that edge so we extended that. On this side here, it's run on the same angle and we've done everything we can do to tighten this up to make all the edges really close so you don't leave that little gravel pit that most of them are leaving. So, we think we've got the angles right, we will build one with an edge. Now, a lotta people, their first question is, well, like on the Land Pride or the Woods, they're adjustable up and down, okay? But the problem with that is the adjustment starts, if you take one of the other brands, you put it all the way down, well that's where you're gonna end up, exactly where we are right now, so that's as deep as you can go. Now, you can make it less, but it's of very little value if you go less. Now as so, once we make our more deluxe version that will have the ripper shanks [SP], what we're gonna do is make the upper position exactly where the edges are now, and as the edge wears, you'll be able to move it down to continue the same amount of grade. And the other is just you can make it less cut, but I don't think that's what you need. You need to be able to maintain this cut here and that will mean lowering it below this level but only when the cutting edges are wearing.

So, this is made out of three by three tubing. This is quarter-inch sides. Turn us around to the side, Peanut. Okay, so to make this good and strong because this is gonna be pulled by somewhere between...if it's a 7-foot, somewhere between a 40 and a 70 horsepower tractor to make this clevis stronger here, this is three-eighths of an inch, but it's 2 pieces, it has a piece bent in both directions to give you the strongest piece there. It also has four holes through it, which have been plug welded, which laminates that together, making it even stronger than just thicker metal. This is a quarter-inch piece here, this is cut on the sheet and then welded together in the corners. Now, this corner here comes up higher than a lot of the others, letting you get on to rougher ground without it digging in. We chose to not put bolt-on cutting edges on it until we can adjust the edges, because if I do a bolt-on cutting edge, it's gonna have to be thicker to countersink the bolts. So, the thicker I make this, the less cut you're gonna have on your edges. So we just have a quarter-inch thick edge on it, you can replace it with a welder, you would have to take it to a machine shop, but it's the best way to keep this thing working properly. With the other ones, if you could be...you know, if you wanna spend twice the money and that's what we'll be somewhere near that when we add all the other features, ripper shanks and all, then we will have probably bolt-on shoes, things like that. But I've used one of these a lot at my house and I've never worn out a set of edges.

So, there's a lotta things we've done through the whole thing to make it what we want. With the edges both going in the same direction, if your road has a particular side, it needs built up and one that needs to be taken away, then depending on which way you travel with your tractor, you can make it fill in one edge or pull away from one edge. So it's really a neat piece of equipment and works great. Turn us around to the back, Peanut. And if you'll see the edges right here, you've got a really long side there to keep you level all the way across. The piece...these are half-inch thick bulk edges, which are U.S. made. That's a three-eighths piece of steel that's been broke on a press brake, all the holes have been put in at previous, and everything has the right angles to weld it in and keep everything as tight as it can be put on here.

All right, so up here on the hitch it has our...the same hitch plates that we use on our box blades, so we're trying to make common parts. It has the same type of formed quarter-inch brace here, which is the strongest tubing but fits much easier to all these different angles than it would be to try to cut it. It has a index plate in here to keep this all true and straight. The pieces that are your main pull arm pieces here, have an L-shaped piece in the middle, that indexes how far apart these bars are. It also add that big L-shape in there, adds a lotta strength so it doesn't try to twist and it keeps everything to where it's the same every time. We've added double braces in here to keep this whole thing from skewing any to the side.

And I think for the dollar and for the way it's gonna work, at the Everything Attachments, we just try to...you know, the good thing is we don't already have a product, we don't have to change a whole line, we're starting out from new. I've been in attachments my whole life. I know what I want and I just have to...I look at all the different brands and see what I want and then I try to build what I think is the best and something that's affordable for you. So without having any dealers, no reps, no truck drivers out there, we're just simply able to build you a better product and get it delivered to you direct than the other common way of doing it. So we hope you'll make all your purchases at Everything Attachments. If you have any calls on what size that you need, just give us a call or an email, we'll help you with that. Once you have your first Everything Attachments attachment, I think that you'll be hooked and'll be buying a lot more.


Hi, I'm Ted from EverythingAttachments, and we're here today with the land leveler. And what this device is used for, I've never had the luxury of using one of these because I've always kept a box blade around, and it's not the perfect tool for a road, but it gets the job done. If you've got a really long road, this is probably the perfect tool for what you're going to be using, and if you just want to level. This doesn't have a large containment area like a box blade does. It's got two cutting edges running on diagonal lines here, so what it's going to do, it's going to help it cut, and then it's going to let it filter over real easy, without letting it build up a lot. So it's going to take the crown out of the road, it's going to keep it within the area here, unlike a scrape blade, which would let it spread to the side, and then you'd need to regather it. So this is really designed for keeping up roads and just leveling in general, not really moving dirt, because it doesn't have a back on it like a box blade. So we've never really used this, so we're going to be trying it just like you were. We'll probably have to do a few adjustments. This particular road runs from the end of my paved road to my neighbor here. There's been a lot of rock put over this over the years. We haven't touched it in probably about five years. My neighbor drives an 18-wheeler for Advanced Auto, and so he's in and out of here all the time, so this road's probably about as packed as it's going to get. So we're going to make a few passes here with our operator peanut, and just see what it does. Make a few final adjustments and see if we can't make this a perfectly level road. And then, if we need to, we'll put a fine coat over the top of it when we're done. We'll just see what we end up with.

So as hard as this road is, it's probably going to take a couple of passes, and we're going to turn up a little bit of dirt up into it, but there's a lot of base gravel here that, before it's over with, this road should look pretty good.

It's just now starting to fill up the front edge. As it gets heavier, it's going to work better.

So we've adjusted the top link just a little bit longer to make the back edge work a little harder. We're getting into a rougher area that does have some riff raff rock up underneath this, so we may hit some of that. There's some area where the sand's washed across the gravel, so we're going to blend it just a little bit, but then we're going to help to end up with everything with a good top dress coat of just rock before it's over with.

So you can see it's taking out the center, which is the highest point, and then this rock is just simply so hard that it's going to take a few passes to get this loosened up.

I think we could make the back just a little bit lower and it would be better.

Alright, let's try that.

And, as you can see, where it's pulling up the most on the left-hand side is where the center of the crown of the road would be from the traffic that goes through here. Now it's got it leveled out all the way over to the right, and he's starting to leave a level place. He's up on the edge of the dirt a little bit, leaving a low spot, but before it's over, we're going to end up with that high spot pushing all the way over and leaving a nice edge on this road.

This is a seven-foot grater. This is about the right size for this tractor because it's just about six feet on the tractor. So even though we didn't loosen this up with a box blade with the Scarfires, it's really starting to level up nice with just a couple extra passes, and I probably wouldn't use the Scarfires just to loosen it up deeper than you need to go, now that I see how this land-leveler is working.

I knew it would pull out a few of those big rocks that are in here that we started with about 15 years ago. This is going to be a perfectly flat road, without having to put your rippers down on your box blade and loosen up a lot deeper than you want to go, so next time it gets a really hard rain, it won't wash like it would it we put the rippers down on a box blade and went six or eight inches deep.

It's starting to rain here in North Carolina pretty good. It's about 9:00 in the morning, it's about 90 degrees, and rain, so at least we don't have to deal with the dust. We're out here in the rain while Kevin gets to stay under the canopy. I think everybody in the videos really likes Peanut as the operator. He's become kind of famous around my place. People like to come here and see Peanut.

Oh yeah, that's filling it right in, just making it smooth as it can be. Alright, I'd say that's got it pretty good. When the rain washes the mud off this gray granite that's under here, this is going to look pretty good. We'll put a really light dress coat on it, it'll look like a brand new road again. And we didn't have to use the Scarfires on the ripper to rip it up like Peanut thought we would, just because it's been down so long and packed so hard. So this will probably our last pass. This is about five or six passes on a road that hadn't been touched in over five years. And it looks kind of muddy now, but as soon as this rain rinses off all this gray granite rock, it's going to look gray again. It's actually starting to get wet enough that it is starting to clump up and mat up a bit, so it's definitely going to work the best in a dry condition.

Oh yeah, that's filling it right in, just making it smooth as it can be. Alright, I'd say that's got it pretty good. When the rain washes the mud off this gray granite that's under here, this is going to look pretty good. We'll put a really light dress coat on it, it'll look like a brand new road again. And we didn't have to use the Scarfires on the ripper to rip it up like Peanut thought we would, just because it's been down so long and packed so hard. So this will probably our last pass. This is about five or six passes on a road that hadn't been touched in over five years. And it looks kind of muddy now, but as soon as this rain rinses off all this gray granite rock, it's going to look gray again. It's actually starting to get wet enough that it is starting to clump up and mat up a bit, so it's definitely going to work the best in a dry condition.

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