In addition to the thread you posted to in the dozer forum.
Clearing land can definitely be a big job, but if you take it step-by-step, it is doable.
Jul 28, 1) Clearing Phase During the clearing phase, you clear small trees (under 5 inches in diameter), bushes, shrubs, brush, big rocks, and you thin out the ground vegetation. This is to give you clear pathways to walk, and space to work with when you start to fell treegrinding.bars: 5. Apr 13, Fill in holes and grade the land. If you have any holes created by removing stumps, boulders, or other debris, shovel loose dirt into these. Tamp the dirt down into the holes until it is compact.
%(8). Apr 04, Rotary Cutter. Great for field clearing jobs that have hay, grass, and shrubs less than the thickness your rotary cutter is rated for. For smaller compact tractors under 50 horsepower, that’s usually a 1″ diameter rating, but utility tractors can usually handle rotary cutters that can chop up to 2″.Estimated Reading Time: 7 mins. Dec 21, cut the trees down and cut them up into small pieces.
As for the stumps cut then as low to the ground as you can (but leave a little on top) and use stump rotter to. Use a gasoline-powered chain saw and cut trees, one at a time, so that they fall in the direction of the brush pile. Trim the branches from the felled tree with an ax and cut off the top.
Place the treetop and branches on the brush pile and roll the trimmed log away to one side. Oct 10, For what you're describing, fairly small trees and brush, a dozer would be the better bet. Keep the blade close to the ground and it will pluck most of it right out of the soil.
A track loader tends to just push the small stuff over, and you end up pushing up a lot of dirt to try and get it all.