THIRSTY MACHINES! “April is the cruelest month.” Not sure who said that…but for baseball fans and your equipment, there’s no doubt about it! …Especially your equipment, if you’ve been pushing hard through these long winter months. With the days stretching out even longer now, your wheel loaders and skid steers are really feeling the brunt of it. So the best thing you can do is give them what they’re thirsty for: new oil, new grease, and new filters. Ahhhhh… Nothing like a tall glass of 10W30! Your machines need it, so you need it: that’s why we’re putting New Holland Oil Filter Sets, and Bulk Oil and Grease on sale here at Martin Implement.
Now through March 31st: 90 days no interest on qualifying parts and related service purchases of $100 and up at Martin Implement with your CNH Industrial Capital Productivity Plus® account. The account provides a separate line of credit for all your parts, service, attachment and accessory needs at our dealerships. If you don’t already have an application form, click here. Continue reading →
Now’s a good time to check and maintain your equipment after a long season out there. And bonus: if you bring your equipment in now, you can take advantage of special financing and extended parts warranties from our service department. That’s because of the Ready Check Maintenance Event, going on now. Continue reading →
DEF (Diesel Exhaust Fluid) is a consumable like diesel fuel. DEF is used on engines designed for it, ones with enough horsepower that are new enough as deemed by EPA, typically Tier 4 engines. Wheel loaders, pick-up trucks, skid steers and the like are machines that might use DEF.
DEF should be checked and filled when you fuel. Our article DEF – Everything You Need to Know gives you more details on it. We’ll give you the ins and outs of the storage and handling of it here.
DEF has a typical shelf life of 6 months to a year, but for DEF to stay in a useable condition within that window, you need to store it the right way. When your engine is in DEF danger, you’ll likely see a warning light with an error code indicating poor quality DEF is in the system. To help avoid bad DEF: Continue reading →
Getting your fleet ready for spring? Going on right now in the Service Department is New Holland’s Inspection Maintenance Promotion event. For repairs totaling $1,250* or more, you won’t have to pay a dime in interest for almost four months if you pay with your CNH Industrial Capital Productivity Plus account. That’s no interest for 120 days! It’s an offer designed to help you get your equipment ready for spring, and it goes hand in hand with your cash-flow management.
*Total includes only new CNH original and REMAN parts and related service purchases using the CNH Industrial Capital Productivity Plus Account. The total dollar amount for non-CNH parts can’t be more than 10% of the total bill (it’s a New Holland promo, after all).
Promotion Period on the New Holland’s Inspection Maintenance Promotion: January 1, 2015 through March 31, 2015
When is buying reman parts a good idea? If you buy from a trusted source, the answer is always. We get our remanufactured parts from CNH, which means they’re built by the same people who make your machine. Our parts are reliable, too, because reman isn’t the same as aftermarket or re-used parts: these pumps, starters and engines are rebuilt using new parts PLUS most items come with a 12 month warranty (just to put you even more at ease).
Back by popular demand! We ran this special back in October and this time we decided to run it for TWO whole months! From now until March 31st, 2013 you can get 20% OFF a complete set of New Holland filters from our Parts Department. Continue reading →
Cleaning your own air filters can be a savvy way to save money while extending the life of the filter. The problem is, most common cleaning practices can cause damage to the filter seals, end caps, and the filter media itself. Working with a damaged air filter is a quick way to do greater damage to your engine, and when you think about how much that might cost, suddenly the cost of a new filter seems pretty small, right? Continue reading →