Getting stuck in the mud and recovering is the fun part of the day. its a form of team building.
What I don't understand why there are so much equipment where it doesn't belong and when it shouldn't be. Why are they out where it is obviously too wet. You should never be in that big of a rush.
Many have a death wish when I see how close they stand at the pulling rope/chain etc.
When it snaps and hits you you can be cut in half as most extrem happening.Top slop, the crust, and the pit. None are fun. They end up costing time, money, and usually you end up breaking something.
One thing i have learned over the years is when you notice that you are stuck stop spinning the wheels and get some help spinning the tires just makes it worse
I thought I was stupid for places I drove a tractor and got stuck. Compared to most of these. I was smart. 19 minute. He forgot the FWA.
One never ever gets stuck in the mud with a tractor. I haven't, not in the last 44 years since I am farming. It is all down to the utter stupidity that is overwhelming in the farm and construction industry. For any and all of these situations to happen you first have to make a monumental mistake and misjudgement.
Gotta have a laugh at those people who thought a tracked machine would do them any favors in the mud... I wouldn't even bother taking anything with rubber tracks on it out if I knew it was muddy. It's a good idea, don't get me wrong, but all of the track manufacturers are really slacking when it comes to tread-design. The only thing I consider them truly useful for is harvest/post-harvest work on corn-fields, where tire-punctures are a major issue.
Can I just say. If it is soft after a lot of rain, then you made the mistake of going out to do this job today.
It's A pain for work but you know all of these men secretly love when they get stuck so the Can use the full Horsepower.
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First, just use common sense. If it is too wet, stay off of it. I have seen this too many times when a farmer puts greed ahead of common sense and this happens. 99% of the time it ends up costing more than he would have made. Trust me. I have seen my cousin charge $1000's to pull equipment out.
There are some pretty dumb operators out there. My father taught me many years ago to walk out to a field or spot on a field that seems questionable as far as for traction. Rule of thumb. If the heel of your boot sinks into the soil, don't go there with your tractor.