If you’re a gardener you’ll understand the plight that weeds cause. Weeds are more than just a nuisance though; they make gardening nigh impossible for folks with certain disabilities or facing the problems that aging brings each and every one of us. Tertill is designed to completely remove this obstacle from your path to gardening, quite literally, and delivers on its promise of creating a weed-free garden with almost no maintenance at all.
Tertill is a gardening robot, but what does that really mean?
Stop me if you’ve heard this before. A product gets announced that sounds a bit too good to be true. It somehow solves the very problem you’ve been looking to remove from your life and promises to do it with little to no effort on your part.
We’ve been through this with robot vacuums and it took years for them to finally be good enough to become an easy recommendation. Ironically enough, the brains behind the original Roomba are back again with a similar promise: to keep your garden weed-free via the help of a little helper robot.
So what exactly is Tertill? It’s a Roomba for your garden, essentially. This little green robot, shaped like a tall green Roomba, roams around your garden and mercilessly beheads weeds in its path, keeping your garden neat and tidy all season long.
It’s a way to keep your garden weed-free without using herbicides, and it requires no power from the grid since it’s completely solar-powered.
In fact, Tertill might be the most eco-friendly way to tend to your garden aside from good old fashioned hand-picking.
Gardeners looking to pick produce instead of always picking weeds will quickly find out that this is fully worth the $350 entry price. Tertill is one of the very best products of the year, and easily one of the best household robots you could possibly own.
It excels at its job in every possible way and, even though you’ll need to follow guidelines for garden setup beforehand, once you’ve got everything in place, Tertill does its job without needing intervention and without needing to be told what to do.
Full article can be found at Android Headlines.