It doesn’t matter what size your lawn is. you need to mow it. You’ll find the perfect home lawn mower for your yard from Farm and Home Supply. Everybody who has a yard needs a good lawn mower. However, no two yards are alike, and a mower that works great on the neighbor’s yard may be too much (or not enough) on your homestead We carry a large selection of electric and gas mowers and accessories so you can get the right farm mower to maintain a beautifully-trimmed landscape.
Our inventory includes riding lawn mowers and zero turn mowers for large lawns and push lawn mowers for smaller yards. We also sell trimmer and mower combos as well as lawn sweeps to keep your clippings contained. Our lawn mowers are manufactured by well-known, high-quality brands such as Cub Cadet, Exmark, Troy-Bilt, Yard Machines, Toro, Honda, Ferris and Agri-Fab.
Wide Selection of Push Mowers
If your lawn is on the smaller side, you might not think that investing in a riding mower is worth it. If that’s the case, a smaller push lawn mower is perfect for you. Farm and Home Supply has many Cub Cadet push mowers for sale plus other top yard machines. These walking lawn mowers make getting into tight spaces a breeze, letting you quickly and efficiently mow a small yard. Browse our selection to find simple, economic push mower selections.
You’ll also find more complex versions with many different features. We offer self-propelled push mowers that are easier on your legs, variable speed push mowers to make maneuvering easier, mowers with large rear wheels for uneven terrain and walk-behind mower/trimmers for tough grass and weeds. Some even have a collection bag attached for picking up. Our push lawn mower inventory includes both electric and gas mowers.
Large Variety of Riding Mowers
We carry two different types of ride-on mowers. The first is the traditional tractor-style riding mower that is perfect for personal use. Their compact size helps with getting around corners and makes storage easier. The other is a zero-turn riding lawn mower that has a design better suited for commercial use or use in a large field. Zero-turn mowers “pivot” instead of turning to better avoid obstacles while their larger decks cover more ground. Some zero-turn mowers for sale even have adjustable suspensions to help get over curbs, rocks and bumps. These are ideal farm lawn mowers to cut vast areas in a short amount of time.
Both styles come in a variety of sizes and engine horsepower ratings based on how much and how fast you need to mow. You should consider purchasing a riding lawn mower if you have a significant amount of land, if your land has a lot of hills or if you are a professional landscaper. Our gas-powered riding lawn mowers are designed so you can clear more lawn between refueling.
Clean Trimmings as You Go
For many folks, the biggest pain about mowing their lawn is dealing with all the trimmings and clippings afterward. Try one of our tow-behind lawn sweepers paired with a riding mower to keep your lawn clean and tidy as you go. These “mowing vacuums” attach to the rear of the mower and have an adjustable height for scooping up cut grass as well as an offset hitch, making towing and turning easier. You can attach them to an ATV as well for clearing branches, leaves and other debris.
Great Deals and Service on Lawn Mowers
No matter what kind of lawn mower you choose, you can rely on us for the best selection at competitive prices. Our mowers are available at each Farm and Home Supply store in Illinois, Missouri and Iowa. Stop in seven days a week and our friendly staff will help you find the right push mower or riding mower deals. We’ve been selling the best home lawn mowers and other landscaping supplies since 1960.
When are Lawn Mowers on sale?
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The lawn mower: as ubiquitous a staple of the American neighborhood as, well, the neighborhood itself! But how do you know when the right time to buy a new lawn mower is?
Whether you’re being cash-conscious, are hoping for deals on the latest model, or are running a lawn care business and need to keep your expenses low, knowing the best time to buy can save you a lot of money.
Market research for lawn mowers is extensive, but usually locked behind steep paywalls and complex marketing jargon. But we at BTTB have combed the data to find existing and emerging trends in the lawn mower market, to ensure that you get the absolute best deal when it’s time to buy.
A Brief history of lawn mowing, the “amusing and healthful” exercise.
In 1830, the British mechanic Edwin Budding filed a patent for the world’s first lawn mower, an invention intended to replace the scythe, and one that would forever transform the landscape of landscaping.
“Gentlemen will find using my machine an amusing … healthful exercise,” proclaimed Budding’s original patent application: and in the centuries since, he’s been proven right, time and time again.
“Gentlemen will find using my machine an amusing … healthful exercise.” — Edwin Budding, lawn mower inventor
Just a hundred and seventy years later, the world’s first robotic lawn mowers would take to the fields, marking the dramatic transition of technology that our society has undergone in just two centuries.
Now, push-mowers based on Buddings’ classic design can be found working yards next-door to golf courses maintained by fleets of riding mowers. Classic mechanical push mowers and Wi-Fi enabled robotic lawn mowers maintain yards in the same neighborhood cul-de-sacs. A hundred and seventy years of mowing history is being experienced all at once across America.
Of course, with this vast range of mowing possibilities, it can be hard to know what the best mower to buy actually is, and when to buy them. That’s where your friends at Best Time to Buy have your back.
The truth about lawn mower discounts
Dealers generally have a minimal margin of profit on most lawn mowers of 2-7% (according to the Farm Equipment magazine) leading to far fewer discounts overall, and rare steep discounts, compared to other items on the market. With a car or a new computer, you might expect to grab some hefty discounts off the MSRP, but the price of lawn mowers remains relatively steady, especially with its increasing market size.
This makes purchasing your lawn mower at the right time even more important. There are certain times each year when the sales are sharper, and there are some tricks of the trade that can help you take advantage of consumer trends to nab yourself a steep discount.
One of the key things to look for with a new lawn mower is an accompanying deal offered by the retailer. This might be an extended service warranty, a free tank of gas, or free delivery right to your yard. Factoring in these secondary enhancements can help you make the best choice when buying a new lawn mower.
What are the big trends for lawn mowers this decade?
Sales trends for lawn mowers are relatively favorable, despite a dip during the early pandemic period. Even when factoring in considerations like COVID-19 and the war in Ukraine, the market is expected to climb globally between 2023-2030.
The COVID-19 pandemic created major shifts in the United States market regarding price and mower availability. All mower types saw a price rise of 10-21%, as supply chain issues, coupled with sudden rising demand, cut through tightened stock sizes.
Perhaps the largest growth sector by 2030 will be robotic mowers. Despite only being introduced commercially in 2000, robotic mowers have cornered an ever-larger section of the lawn mowing market. Further advances in AI and machine learning make these self-driving robotic lawn mowers more capable than ever every year.
The current data suggest that factors like an increase in laws and local ordinances regarding municipal sound levels will see a rise in both robotic and fully electric lawn mowers—and a corresponding decrease in sales for gas-powered lawn mowers. This is due to the much lower decibel output for electric mowers, which improves both community life and environmental impact. The environmental impact of gas-powered mowers is also of concern, and California will ban sales of new gas-powered mowers in 2024.
What is the worst time to buy a lawn mower?
Seasonally, late spring and summer are absolutely the worst times to purchase a lawn mower if you expect the best discount, though holidays like the 4th of July, Father’s Day, and Memorial Day conversely offer some consistent sales.
Purchasing a lawn mower in the winter has some serious drawbacks to consider as well, despite the potential for steep discounts. This is because available stock is likely to be low, limiting your buying choices significantly. But if you value price beyond mower features, winter may be your lawnmower-buying season.
November is a largely terrible time to shop for a new mower, as the sales available in the fall are likely to vanish, while closing sales due to the winter holidays have not yet gone into effect. This can be countered somewhat by Black Friday and Cyber Monday, though deals at this time are more likely for automated robotic lawn mowers than more traditional varieties.
What’s the best time of year to buy a mower?
Despite the short discounts generally available on lawn mowers, there are certain times of the year when buying a lawn mower is an excellent financial move. I’ve split these into two categories: the seasons and the holidays.
There are three seasons where buying a lawn mower is ideal for the discount-savvy buyer. Early to mid-spring, autumn, and December.
In the early spring, manufacturers start shipping their latest models to retailers ahead of the new growing season. By March, vendors will be fully stocked with their new supplies. This means that older models on the floor will be more likely to feature discounts. But some manufacturers offer seasonal discounts between March and May to intentionally capture your attention.
Early Fall (Autumn)
The best deals for lawn mowers emerge during the autumn, when there is still likely to be a reasonable range of stock available, but when retailers start offering clearance sales to make way for fall and winter equipment. Buying late in the year means that you’ll have fewer choices regarding model and features, but you’ll be able to snap up what there is for a better price.
December is the best time to buy a new lawn mower for those looking for the steepest possible discount, and who don’t have any interest in the “latest and greatest” models. Specifically, the best deals at this time will appear in large box stores, such as Home Depot and Lowes, where their limited floor space needs to be shifted to holiday stock.
Buying a mower during this time may mean settling for a returned and repaired mower, or a floor model, but it may also lead to the steepest discounts.
BTTB Protip: Many gas powered lawn mowers get returned to stores due to apparent defects. However, many of these “defects” are due to old gas being put into the tank by the new user! The team at the store cleans the system and the mower is likely to be good as new, but because of its “returned and repaired” status, the price will be steeply discounted.
Best holidays to buy a new lawn mower
Memorial Day Weekend
Retailers will try to capture the interest of buyers at the end of spring with extra deals, and many seasonal manufacturer deals may still be in place as well, offering an additional discount.
Capitalizing on a popularized gender divide that promotes the assumption that men are the primary lawn-mowers of the house, this holiday presents the opportunity to grab some reasonable discounts. This makes it one of the rare times during the summer where deals can be had.
4th of July Weekend
The Fourth of July promotions are not likely to be large for lawn mowers, but it does provide another chance for any type of summer discount.
Labor Day Weekend
Heralding the first shift in the year from summer to autumn, retailers may compete to offer early close-out deals, hoping to use the holiday’s momentum to shift more products.
Black Friday and Cyber Monday
While not a great time for higher quality models or riding mowers, cheap lawn mowers and robotic lawn mowers frequently see 10-30% discounts over this weekend.
Best time to buy a lawn mower: by type
While dealers offer the best discount seasonally, certain types of mower can experience better discounts at specific times of year. Seasonal variation is less likely to effect zero-turn mowers, for instance, while robotic lawn mowers might see an extra price-drop on traditional “tech-related” holidays.
The best time to buy a push/self-propelled mower
These are the most common types of lawn mower and make up the bulk of lawn mower sales in the United States. While steep discounts frequently appear on mowers from unknown brands, discounts on recognized brands ebb and flow seasonally.
If you want a discount on the latest model, buy in the early to mid-spring. If you want the best deal on an older model (and don’t mind shopping around), buy your new mower in the fall–when the stock is getting cleared.
The best time to buy a riding lawn mower
Deals for this type of lawn mower are rarer, but follow the same trends as push and self-propelled lawn mowers. Far more likely than large discounts are deals for free tanks of gas, free delivery, exchange programs, and free extended service periods from the retailer.
The best deals from large suppliers are likely to come in the spring, when stocks and demand are both high, and when manufacturers are more likely to have seasonal discounts in place. The best deals from small retailers come in the fall, when they need to make room in their limited floor space for fall items.
The best time to buy a zero-turn lawn mower
Deals for this type of lawn mower are rarer, but not unheard of. Zero-turn lawn mowers are expensive specialty items that are less likely to go on sale throughout the year. The best time to purchase one of these is during the early spring, when manufacturer discounts are likely to be in effect.
Purchase your zero-turn mower from a small, local retailer, and ask directly about a discount (even if one isn’t listed).
The best time to buy a robotic lawn mower
Robotic lawn mowers follow the same general trends as other mowers, based on the season. However, robotic lawn mowers are a rising market item right now, and deals on many models are likely to experience higher average discounts between 2022-2030.
This is because manufacturers of new robotic mower brands are competing among one another and against established brands of classic mowers. Because of their “tech factor,” you can also find larger deals on this type of mower during events like Amazon Prime Day and Cyber Monday.
California regulators sign off on phaseout of new gas-powered lawn mowers, leaf blowers
California regulators voted on Thursday to ban the sale of new gas-powered leaf blowers and lawn mowers starting in 2024 and portable generators by 2028, the latest step in the state’s aggressive effort to reduce harmful pollutants and transition toward a carbon-free economy.
The new regulations by the California Air Resources Board require all newly sold small-motor equipment primarily used for landscaping to be zero-emission by the target dates, with some exceptions.
The agency’s decision is based in part on the belief that battery technology will improve and zero-emission gear will become more widely available before the requirements kick in — though there will be an annual review to determine whether they are on target and whether regulation needs to be altered or delayed.
The restriction applies to homeowners and commercial landscapers alike, and the ban also includes gas-powered weed trimmers, chainsaws and power washers. The regulation does not ban existing gas-powered equipment, however, which can continue to be used.
Combined, these small gas-powered engines create as much smog-causing pollution in California as light-duty passenger cars. There are approximately 15.4 million small off-road engines in California and they produce about 141 tons of smog-forming emissions per day, according to the agency.
Richard Corey, executive director of the agency, told the board that the ban will provide significant health benefits for Californians, including those in low-income neighborhoods and communities of color, which tend to experience the highest exposure to pollutants.
Environmental and public health advocates praised the new regulations, saying transitioning to zero-emission landscaping equipment and generators — either battery-powered or plug-in — will not only reduce pollution but protect the health of landscaping workers, homeowners and tenants who are exposed to gas and oil fumes.
“The new sales will start to make this transition to what’s much cleaner as well as quieter equipment,” said Bill Magavern of the Coalition for Clean Air. “That’s going to be a major health improvement for the workers who use the equipment and for residents who are exposed, as well as everybody in the region because smog is really a regional problem.”
Agency staff told the board that while transitioning to zero-emission machinery will lead to an added upfront cost to landscapers, that will be offset by the money they save in fuel, maintenance and repairs. The reduced emissions also will prevent hundreds of premature deaths in the decades ahead, as well as lowering healthcare costs for those affected by the carbon emissions, they said.
Landscaping businesses have adamantly opposed the new restrictions, saying zero-emission, commercial-grade equipment is prohibitively expensive and less efficient than the existing gas-powered lawn mowers, leaf blowers and other small machinery used in the industry. According to one industry representative, a three-person landscaping crew would need to carry 30 to 40 fully charged batteries to power its equipment during a full day’s work.
“The cost of transition would be significant and probably kill my small business,” Elizabeth Burns, president of Zone 24 Landscaping in Torrance, told the board.
Jeff Coad of small-machinery manufacturer Briggs Stratton told the Air Resources Board that his company supports a move to zero-emission equipment but said the 2024 target date was unrealistic. The quality of zero-emission equipment such as commercial riding lawn mowers remains far behind that of gas-powered versions.
Air Resources Board member Hector De La Torre said when the agency sets ambitious goals, as in this case, “99% of the time we get there.” If there are problems going forward, however, the board will stop the process and reassess the situation.
“We’re not blind to the realities of what’s going on in the marketplace,” he said.
According to the board, operating a typical professional gas-powered lawn mower for an hour emits as much pollution as driving a car from Los Angeles to Las Vegas. Operating a backpack leaf blower for an hour emits pollution comparable to driving that same car from Los Angeles to Denver.
The Air Resources Board began working on the regulations after Gov. Gavin Newsom issued an executive order in September 2020 that required the state to “transition to 100% zero-emission off-road vehicles and equipment by 2035 where feasible,” which includes landscaping equipment and portable generators.
In October, Newsom signed legislation enshrining that policy in state law.
Assemblyman Marc Berman (D-Menlo Park), author of the legislation, said the state has set aside 30 million to help professional landscapers and gardeners make the transition from gas-powered to zero-emission equipment. Berman and members of the Air Resources Board agree that more money will be needed in the future, particularly for small landscaping businesses.
The ban on gas-powered generators elicited the most opposition during Thursday’s hearing, with critics saying battery-powered generators are an inadequate substitute during a sustained power outage or when access to power to recharge a battery is nonexistent.
Dave Johnston, the air pollution control officer at El Dorado County Air Quality Management District, expressed concern about the consequences for residents in rural areas. Gas-powered portable generators are essential for many Californians, especially those living in areas hit by widespread blackouts when high winds sweep through the state, mostly because utilities are trying to prevent a downed power line from starting a blaze.
“Power outages in rural areas are frequent and can last for several days and are becoming more common,” he told the board, asking it to delay the ban. “Forcing moderate- to low-income rural residents to do without power for extended periods to achieve small emission reductions in these areas that are already in attainment is unconscionable.”
Honda To Stop Manufacturing All Gas Powered Lawn Mowers
SOPA Images/Getty Images
Honda announced in early October that it will no longer manufacture new gas-powered lawn mowers, signaling the end of an era in lawn care. As battery technology rapidly advances, electric-powered lawn care is trending up in a major way— and its gas-powered counterparts might be on their way out.
“The trend away from gas is very clear where I am,” says Jeff Cordulack, who runs the all-electric lawn care service Organic Ways and Means in Stamford, Connecticut. “I get phone calls every week from people who want to switch away from gas and toxins. Half the clients are nature-oriented, and the other half just can’t handle the noise of the ubiquitous gas blowers, especially with the working-from-home trend of late.”
Cordaluck’s clients are not the only ones concerned with lawn mower noise levels and environmental concerns. Those same factors are also some of the driving forces behind Honda’s decision to exit the U.S. gas-powered lawn mower market. The company officially plans to cease all production of gas models by the end of September 2023, selling off its remaining inventory through 2024.
Why is Honda Ditching Gas-Powered Lawn Mower Motors?
A Honda spokesperson told Family Handyman that the decision was “driven by market forces such as stricter environmental regulations, shifting customer preferences and our FOCUS on growing profitable products in our portfolio.”
It doesn’t appear so. Honda has stated it “will continue to sell the remainder of its lawn and garden product line and industrial-type power products such as GX engines, generators, and water pumps, and continue to support its service and parts operations in the U.S. market.”
The company declined to comment on any other aspects of this decision, such as whether any remaining stock of gas-powered lawn mowers will be discounted or what their plans are for electric models.
What Will Happen to Honda’s Lawn Mower Manufacturing Plant?
Honda’s gas-powered lawn mowers are currently being produced at the Honda Power Equipment facility in Swepsonville, North Carolina. Next year that facility will instead begin making all-terrain vehicles, which are currently being produced at its plant in Timmonsville, South Carolina. The Timmonsville plant will shift to FOCUS solely on Honda side-by-side production.
No other manufacturers have made official announcements, but it does appear that the market for gas-powered mowers is shrinking. In 2021, California announced that it would ban the sale of gas-powered lawn equipment by 2024. than 100 municipalities have also banned gas-powered equipment, with many more cities considering similar legislation.
“There’s a lot of activity on this front from local people wanting to make changes in their towns,” says Cordulack. “I spend a lot of time on calls speaking with town committees about my company and my all-electric equipment.”
Are Gas-Powered Mowers Harmful?
Besides being audibly annoying, gas-powered mowers generate between 90 to 105 decibels, which can cause permanent hearing damage to humans, as well as disrupt wildlife communication and nesting birds. One hour of running a gas mower emits as much carbon dioxide as driving a car 300 miles, and together all of that adds up to 5% of our country’s air pollution. Garden and lawn equipment burn up around 3 billion gallons of gasoline annually in the U.S., roughly equivalent to the energy use of 3 million homes.
A freelance writer and indie film producer, Karuna Eberl covers the outdoors and nature side of DIY, exploring wildlife, green living, travel and gardening for Family Handyman. She also writes FH’s Eleven Percent column, about dynamic women in the construction workforce. Some of her other credits include the March cover of Readers Digest, National Parks, National Geographic Channel and Atlas Obscura. Karuna and her husband are also on the final stretch of renovating an abandoned house in a near-ghost town in rural Colorado. When they’re not working, you can find them hiking and traveling the backroads, camping in their self-converted van.
The 8 Best Self-Propelled Lawn Mowers of 2023, Tested and Reviewed
Michelle Ullman is a home decor expert and product reviewer for home and garden products. She has been writing about home decor for over 10 years for publications like BobVila.com and Better Homes Gardens, among others.
Barbara Gillette is a Master Gardener, herbalist, beekeeper, and journalist. She has 30 years of experience propagating and growing fruits, vegetables, herbs, and ornamentals.
Emily Estep is a plant biologist and journalist who has worked for a variety of online news and media outlets, writing about and editing topics including environmental science and houseplants.
If you dream of a lush, green lawn, but dread the maintenance involved in keeping it that way, then a self-propelled lawn mower can make your life easier. These mowers not only power the blades but also power the wheels to make your pushing requirements little more than guiding the machine across the grass.
Brock Ingham, gardener, landscaper, and founder of the website Bigger Garden, says, “The main advantage of a self-propelled mower is that it requires less effort to operate than a push mower. This can be beneficial for people with large lawns or those who have difficulty pushing a mower due to physical limitations. Self-propelled mowers can also provide a more consistent cut, since the speed is controlled by the mower rather than the operator. Overall, a self-propelled lawn mower can make mowing easier and more efficient.”
Henry Bravo, founder and editor-in-chief of SmartGardenHome.com, adds, “Self-propelled lawnmowers are much easier to maneuver around obstacles, and they can handle uneven terrain without a problem. Plus, I can adjust the speed so I can mow quickly or at a slower, more leisurely pace. And I love that I can easily switch between mulching, side discharge, and bagging capabilities.”
We bought and tested several self-propelled mowers, both gas and electric, and evaluated many others based on their power, the size of lawn they can handle, their options for handling grass clippings, their range of cutting heights, the easiness of using the mower, and their overall value.
Earning the top spot in our tests is a battery lawn mower that rivals the power of a gas mower but without the smelly fumes, the oil changes, or the frustrating pull cord. Instead, this self-propelled mower from EGO has a 56-volt, 7.5-Ah battery that provides up to 60 minutes of runtime on a single charge; that’s enough to mow most lawns up to a 0.5 acre and more than enough for our small yard. We put the mower to the test in early spring, mowing a lawn just out of winter dormancy that was patchy, wet, and ferny.
Other than attaching the bag, assembling the mower was easy. And a mere press of the button brought it roaring to life. This mower has a 21-inch cutting deck and a one-hand lever that adjusts the cutting heights through six different settings for grass heights of 1.5 to 4 inches. We found it very easy to adjust.
The lawn mower easily handles all common types of lawn grass, including tougher warm-season varieties like Bermudagrass, zoysia, and St. Augustine. A few buyers have complained that it struggles to lift overly tall grass high enough for an even cut. However, we found that it struggled a bit in the wet grass as well, becoming stuck at one point in a ferny patch. Aside from that, it delivers a precise and crisp cut that is sure to impress.
The speed of the mower is variable, so you can set it to match your stride from a leisurely 0.9 mph up to a brisk 3.1 mph. As this was our first time using a self-propelled mower, there was a bit of a learning curve. At first, it felt like the mower was pulling us along. However, we soon got the hang of it and appreciated the ease of adjusting the mower’s speed. We also liked the adjustable handle, which made it more comfortable to mow.
We found that the mower was easy to maneuver, even around obstacles or sharp turns. As the self-propelled function does most of the heavy work, this is also a great mower for yards with slopes. At nine inches in diameter, the mower’s wheels are fairly large, and it is rear-wheel drive, which also helps when mowing over rough terrain or hilly areas. You can dispose of the grass clippings in the included 2-bushel bag, discharge them to the side, or mulch them into fine clippings to quickly decompose them into healthful lawn nutrients. This mower even has a LED headlight, so you can mow early in the morning or at dusk to take advantage of mild temperatures.
Most of the mower’s construction is heavy-duty plastic for weather and rust resistance, but that might not be as durable as steel, although we felt it seemed quite sturdy. Once you finish mowing, the handle folds all the way down for easy storage. We really appreciated this feature, as the mower doesn’t take up as much room in the garage. This mower comes with a 56-volt battery and a fast charger that has the battery ready to go in just an hour.
Price at time of publish: 549
Cutting Width: 21 inches | Power Source: Battery | Weight: 62.6 pounds | Grass Discard Options: Bag, mulch, side-discharge
Greenworks 25223 Cordless Lawn Mower
This Greenworks lawn mower is decidedly one of the best electric lawn mowers available. We rated it as such for its value, which is even more true now with the 26 percent discount tacked on. Given its affordable price, this mower is particularly nice if you are looking to switch from a gas lawn mower to an electric one.
While its price point makes it more accessible, we don’t think you’d be disappointed by its performance, either: Separately rated as particularly good for mid-sized yards, this 40-volt, battery-operated mower has seven different height positions, so you can choose the right trim for your yard’s grass type.
Another cool feature of this lawn mower is its ability to switch between functionalities. Sure, you can mow your lawn and have the bag catch the clippings, but on this mower, you can also choose to have the clippings come out of the side chute or you can even mulch them if your yard could use some extra TLC.
If you’ve been on the hunt for a high-quality yet affordable electric push lawn mower before the warmer months fully set in, we highly recommend this Greenworks lawnmower to help maintain your yard this spring and summer.
Micki Wagner is a commerce editor for Hearst’s Enthusiast Group, where she is constantly on the lookout for exciting new products, great sales and deals, and fun gifts. Her work can also be found on Saveur and Worth. When she’s not writing about the latest and greatest products, you can find her checking out new restaurants, spending way too much time shopping online, and binging Parks and Recreation…yet again.