20 Most Recent Cub Cadet Street Sign- tractor lawn riding mower parts Questions & Answers

Fhuckyou bastards advertising you shiit here. Fhuckyou for not posting answers to questions you selfish pieces of dog shiit!

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on May 25, 2019

I was able to do it using vice grips, a 3/4 inch socket with an extension, a breaker bar, penetrating oil, and a small block of wood (mine was about 2 x 2 x 6 inches).

I had one other person to help. If you are doing it by yourself, you might need something like duct tape to help hold your block of wood in place.

You will need to remove the deck, the battery, then the battery box (on mine) comes right out. That hole from the battery box gave me a straight shot to the nut that holds the fan in place from above.

Spray some penetrating oil on the nut and exposed threads. We tried for some time without the oil and could not get the nut off. After the penetrating oil soaked in for about 10 minutes, the nut came off. It was the key to success.

I placed the vice grips on the upper lip of the pulley from underneath. I wedged the vice grips in place using the block of wood, placing it between the nose of the vice grips and the frame. That held the pulley in place so it didn't rotate. Vice grips had to be pretty tight. If you don't have help to hold the wood block in place, use the duct tape to secure it in place. Doesn't have to be pretty, just secure enough so it doesn't move while you loosen the nut from above.

Now use the 3/4 inch socket with extension and breaker bar from above to remove the nut. The breaker bar was necessary as that nut was really on there.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on May 09, 2019

Sounds more like a PTO clutch failure, rather than the switch. The clutch is mounted on the engine shaft, between the hydrostatic drive pulley (nearest the chassis) and the mower deck belt pulley (farther from the chassis).
Since it's an expensive part, make sure the problem isn't in the switch or wiring first. You could do that by probing the wires to the PTO clutch with an automotive test light - they are inexpensive and handy. Clip the ground wire of the test light to the chassis, and probe the hot wire to the clutch (it's the one that doesn't connect to ground) when the engine is running and the PTO switch is engaged. Obviously a helper has to be in the seat, and you should be careful doing this. If the light glows brightly, and the clutch doesn't engage, you definitely have a bad clutch. Good luck! Please rate my answer if helpful, thanks.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Nov 22, 2018

Have you cleaned the fuel jet. If I do not have an air compressor I us a fine wire to clean the small hole out. i have a number of lawn mowers come in and that's the problem.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on May 23, 2018

I couldn't find anything online on how to do this so I had to figure it out myself. I drew a picture hope it makes sense.

1. Lift seat
2. Remove battery clip and battery
3. Remove metal battery receptacle, you will see the 3 drive belt pulleys throw the battery hole
4. Pull pulley 2 towards pulley 1 and run belt around all 3 pulleys as shown in the attached picture.91efb34.jpg

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on May 09, 2018

There is also an inline fuse which is a very thin wire sort of folded over in the section of harness going to the clutch. Unplug the very small wire at the small plug. Same method, try to engage the pto while engine is running, if it turns on it is the little fuse link at that location. My mower would stall (Gravely ZTXL)when the pto was engaged until I found that little fuse link.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on May 08, 2018

If there is a fuel cup on the bottom of the carb take it off and clean it out real good. Take the fuel jet out and clean out the little hole by blowing it with air compressor or a real fine wire.The fuel jet is most likely the problem.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on May 06, 2018

Request the wiring diagram from the manufacturer.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Mar 02, 2018

jump across the solenoid

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Mar 01, 2018

Just a thought, just check if the pulley does not have a locking nut or key, if locking nut would potentially be small allen key threaded shaft between pulley and axle, and key would be identified as a little slot or gap between axle and pulley, hope this might help, good luck

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Feb 03, 2018

loosen nuts 1/4 turn on electric pto

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Jan 26, 2018

if no leaks yo shouldn't be adding oil

changing all oil would be a better thing to do
drain oil then put that much back in

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Jan 26, 2018

check switches in seat and brake also check ground wires, check the switch wires where they plug into switch may have to clean terminals

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Jan 26, 2018

First make sure you have oil in it. Next take off the air cleaner box. Try restarting it if it runs fine clear or replace the air filter. Also check to see if it’s getting spark.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Dec 22, 2017

check the safety switch under the seat and that it is in neutral with the brake on
read your user manual for operating instructions

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Dec 12, 2017

If you did not use the original manufacturer belts it will cause this as lawn mower belts are designed to slip when not under tension (so called graphite Belts) where other belts are designed not to slip even when some tension is lost.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Nov 07, 2017

Of course.
Someone will need to completely dismantle the mower deck and find the problem.
That problem should be a binding shaft due to lack of lubrication or due to being full of foreign matter ( grass clippings, sticks, etc.).
These decks need a minimum of yearly maintenance, and the more they are used, the more often they will need attention.
That means daily use could mean weekly servicing.
God bless your efforts.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Oct 21, 2017

Check the seat safety switch and the pto safety switch.

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Aug 18, 2017

What have you changed?? What model lawn mower is it? Is it a riding lawn mower or a push lawn mower? Does it turn over(engine turning with the starter), or does it do nothing when you turn the key over? I have serviced cub cadets for almost 20 years, from the very first model(1959) to present, and i own 13 different tractors myself. if anyone can help you, i should be able too. i just need more info about the unit and its problems. i look forward to helping you.... -Brian-

Cub Cadet Street... | Answered on Aug 06, 2017

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