Troy-Bilt® Garden Tools

New to the market, Troy-Bilt® hand tools offer a premium blend of exceptional function and ergonomic design - giving you years of long-lasting performance and comfort, whether you're pruning, trimming, weeding or digging.

See our full line of hand tools

Hand Tools

Troy-Bilt® hand tools are ultimately built to make your experience in the yard easier and more enjoyable. From pruners to loppers, there's a Troy-Bilt hand tool ready to help you snip a little here and clip a lot there. It's just one more way we're putting more power into the hands of our customers.

Blade Power and Leverage

Our high-carbon German steel blades and 3-zone comfort grips help make every experience in the yard easier and more enjoyable.

  • Extended-life blades resist rust and repel sap
  • Triple-hardened German steel blades with non-stick coating for a smooth cut
  • High-powered leverage to enable minimal force
4X power cut technology lets you cut branches up to 2" thick with less effort


With a patented ergonomic design, all our hand tools are built to significantly reduce impact on your hands and wrists.

  • Patented internal spring for energy-saving leverage
  • Shock-absorbing handles minimize impact
  • 30-degree cutting angle prevents over-stretching of hands
The 30 degree cutting angle prevents over-stretching of hands

Versatility and Safety

Like all Troy-Bilt products, our hand tools are built for you.

  • Interchangeable for right- or left-handed users
  • Adjustable tension and precise blade angles optimize reach
  • Smarter safety lock position makes it easy to engage and disengage
The safety lock is designed for left or right handed gardeners

Anvil vs. Bypass

Due to their scissor-like design, bypass pruners and loppers are best used on young, live growth. Alternately, anvil pruners are best used on tough, mature wood because the design works more like a blade on a chopping block.

Anvil and bypass pruners are designed for different purposes

A Reason for Every Season

A Reason for Every Season.

  • Spring: Prune semi-woody perennials like butterfly bush and Russian sage
  • Summer: Cut back deciduous early-flowering bushes and flowers after they've bloomed
  • Fall: Once the fruit-producing plants have lost their leaves, ensure a rich harvest for the following year by pruning back the woody stems
  • Winter: The coldest season is favorable for cutting wood because there are fewer fungal spores in the air, which considerably reduces the risk of infestation




Your partner in the garden since 1937.

Pruning tips for every season