For the rest of the week (or until they sell out), this HDX 143 pc Homeowner’s Tool Set is $19.88 + FREE pickup at Home Depot! Our upgrade pick, the Denali 115-Piece Home Repair Tool Kit, is once again in stock at Amazon. Our Denali upgrade pick is now unavailable on Amazon, which is no huge loss--our main pick, the HDX 76-Piece Homeowner's Tool Set, and our runner-up, the Blue Hawk Household Tool Set with Hard Case, are usually found at less than half the price of the Denali, and are a far better deal for the money. The HDX has all the essentials in a small package at a great price, making it the best choice for common home repairs and upgrades. More than any other kit, the HDX set delivers on the basics, providing the necessary items without the useless filler that inflates the total tool count—and the price tag—on the other kits we tried. You can find plenty of kits that offer a lesser selection of tools and cost twice as much—and you can also find some that cost a bit less but fail to match this set’s overall quality. The Blue Hawk set has many of the same tools as the HDX kit, but this set costs more and includes a few items that you’ll probably never use. If the HDX is sold out or unavailable, the $35 Blue Hawk Household Tool Set with Hard Case (59-Piece) contains nearly all of the same tools, some of which have a higher build quality and some of which don’t.
The Denali kit offers more durable tools and slightly more selection, but it costs twice as much as the HDX set. If you want a bigger selection of tools and a higher level of durability, invest in the Denali 115-Piece Home Repair Tool Kit ($45). With any of these products, though, keep in mind that the tools are entry-level. They’re certainly better than nothing, but they aren’t designed for consistent, long-term use.
I have an extensive knowledge of hand tools garnered from a 10-year career in construction, first as a carpenter, then as a foreman, and finally as a site supervisor.
Since I could find no existing reviews comparing the various home toolkits, I spent a good deal of time talking to Clement and Dahl as well as hours and hours researching the offerings at Amazon, Home Depot, Lowe’s, Target, Walmart, and many smaller regional retailers like Menards. From my initial research I realized that the tool selection among available kits is a total free-for-all. So to figure out which tools are essential in any basic kit, I asked Clement and Dahl to create their own ideal set.
Hammer: This tool is a must for hanging pictures, pounding in the irritating sock-ripping nail that keeps working its way up, or “persuading” the gate latch to line up.
Screwdriver and bits: Use these pieces for tightening hinges and door knobs, straightening electrical plates, fixing loose chair legs, or assembling furniture and toys. Allen wrenches (SAE and metric): As Clement told me, “Allen keys are critical for the modern world we’ve built up of knock-down furniture. Level: This item is ideal for hanging pictures, adjusting the legs on an appliance, or straightening furniture. Utility knife: Keep this item handy for breaking down boxes, slicing into packaging, or opening caulk. His point is solid, and to take it one step further, a home toolkit should offer some way to handle a nut-and-bolt situation.
With this ideal kit consisting of only nine items, our experts warned against the marketing tactics of the kit manufacturers, specifically how the companies pad the number of tools included in each set.
As an example, the Denali 115-Piece Home Repair Tool Kit may sound impressive, but the number is fluffed with 50 screwdriver tips, 13 nut-driver tips, 18 drill bits, a six-piece combo wrench set, and 15 Allen wrenches.
From the 40 or 50 kits we researched, we originally tested four finalists due to their complete or mostly complete coverage of our essential tools. Beyond those tests, having years of construction experience helped me learn a lot about the tools just by holding and examining them. The best budget toolkit for most people is the Home Depot HDX 76-Piece Homeowner’s Tool Set ($20). For starters, this kit has the best adjustable wrench of any kit we tested, and that tool alone sets this product apart. Next, the HDX has a lot of screwdriving ability, coming with a driver handle and 30 driver bits. The HDX case is compact and easily tucked into the back of a closet (Lego Batman included in the photo for scale purposes only). Because the HDX kit has no overabundance of additional tools, it closes into a compact case ideal for closet storage. When we first recommended the HDX set two years ago, it had no customer feedback, but it now carries a decent average rating of 4.2 stars (out of five) across 41 commenters. For almost two years, I’ve been using the HDX toolkit, mostly for small tasks like cabinet-door adjustments and towel-bar tightening. Still, the bottom line is that all of these kits, even the more expensive ones, offer a lot of gear at a low price. If the HDX kit is unavailable, the $35 Blue Hawk Household Tool Set with Hard Case (59-Piece) contains nearly all of the same tools, some of which have a higher build quality (and some of which, like the screwdriver, don’t). Beyond that, most of the Blue Hawk essentials are within striking distance of the HDX’s tools with regard to quality.
As for a screwdriver, the Blue Hawk set has a ratcheting model that inspires little confidence.
In the end the Blue Hawk offering is a nice kit, but the nature of the additional tools doesn’t justify the added cost.
If you’re interested in a set with a larger selection of tools geared more toward heavy-duty use, the Denali 115-Piece Home Repair Tool Kit is for you.
The higher durability of the Denali tools (left) is most apparent in the utility knife, level, and hammer. As for nut-and-bolt capabilities, the Denali set has an adjustable wrench and 7-inch locking pliers. We also like how the Denali kit comes with a stubby Phillips #2 screwdriver, which the HDX lacks.
In addition, the Denali set has a metal cutting hacksaw, which seems out of place on some of the more basic kits but less so on this one. The HDX 137-Piece Homeowner’s Tool Set ($70) is at least 20 bucks more expensive than the Denali kit, but it’s not that much better. The Apollo Precision Tools DT9408 53-Piece Household Tool Kit ($30) is similar in quality to the small HDX kit but has less of a selection.
The Durabuilt 201 Piece Hand Tool Set ($20) omits a utility knife and also has a limited nut-and-bolt option (a small adjustable wrench and a small pair of slip-joint pliers). Other kits that we looked at but didn’t test were missing basic tools that we considered must-haves.
Kobalt also has the much larger 230-piece Household Tool Set with Soft Case ($240), but its price is so far above the cost of everything else, you can’t really take it seriously. We actively moderate the comments section to make it relevant and helpful for our readers, and to stay up to date with our latest picks. The Sweethome (and The Wirecutter) is a list of the best gadgets and gear for people who quickly want to know what to get.
Disclaimer: The information is all provided as-is, with no guarantees on availability or accuracy of the results. The Craftsman Evolv 52-Piece Homeowner Tool Kit is an all in one kit for house and office maintenance. The HDX Homeowner's 76-Piece Tool Kit has an effective combination of tool selection and quality. The Apollo Precision Tools DT0204 71-Piece Household Tool Kit contains hand tools for maintenance, repair, and assembly projects at home or the office. The Stanley 94-248 65-Piece Homeowner's Tool Kit is useful for basic projects around the house.
The Craftsman 220-Piece Mechanics Mixed Tool Kit is useful for multiple purposes in and outside the house.
The Rosewill 45-Piece Premium Computer Tool Kit has a selected collection of popular computer repair tools. The WorkForce 42-Piece Household Tool Kit is an all-purpose kit for household, office, and basic automobile repair projects. No preassembled toolkit will offer much more than entry-level tools, and the tools will not last forever—but if you’re looking for something simple and straightforward, this is the guide for you.
If our main pick is sold out, we suggest the Blue Hawk Household Tool Set with Hard Case (59-Piece), which has a similar selection but costs more and includes a few tools you’ll probably never use. The HDX kit includes a perfectly adequate hammer, tape measure, utility knife, screwdriver, and hex wrenches, just to name a few.
But this kit is more expensive and burdened with a number of additional tools, such as a drywall saw and a chalk line, that most people won’t have much use for.
Compared with the HDX components, the Denali tools are much closer to what a pro would use. I’ve also been writing about and reviewing tools since 2007, with articles appearing in Fine Homebuilding, The Journal of Light Construction, Popular Mechanics, Popular Science, This Old House, and Tools of the Trade, where I’m a contributing editor.
Anyone who intends to hang a picture, tighten a loose leg on a chair, or assemble some impossible Hasbro product needs a basic selection of hand tools. In nearly every kit, you’ll find certain fundamental items—a hammer, a tape measure, a wrench, a level, some combination of screwdrivers and bits.
For bits, you’ll want at minimum a well-rounded selection of Phillips, slotted, square-drive, and Torx, all of which are useful around the house.
Clement explains why: “I like options for turning nuts, whether that’s a kids bike, my bike, a playset tighten-up, or changing a lawnmower blade.
The Durabuilt 201 Piece Hand Tool Set has a massive number associated with it, but it’s actually one of the smallest kits we looked at. To put that cost in perspective, I also priced out our essential tool list at Amazon, selecting high-end tools that are either components of my own carpenter’s tool bag or pieces that I know are construction-site ready.
To test that, I dropped just about everything off an 8-foot stepladder onto a concrete floor. Each type of tool has certain tells that indicate quality, such as the wobble in the lower jaw of a crescent wrench, the amount of flex in the pliers handles, and the difficulty of using the locking lever on a tape measure.
It’s a relatively small kit—the case is among the smallest we tested—but it has all of the right tools. It has a large padded handle for leverage, and the jaw can open to just over an inch, so it can tighten most plumbing hardware in an emergency—other toolkits’ wrenches are either much smaller or missing the padded handle. That’s a lot, but it isn’t overkill, as you have a good selection of slotted (five), Phillips (10), Torx (five), and Allen (nine) bits, plus a ?-inch adapter for a socket set.
They’re nothing spectacular, but they don’t have any noticeable flaws or shortcomings—to put that another way, they’re as good as the tools in sets that cost more. Such clamps come in all sizes, but the HDX ones are tiny and good only for gluing small items like a broken mug.


Of the negative user comments that go into specifics, two mention the screwdriver handle coming off and three mention the case as being a problem. For the most part, the tools in these kits are not manufactured to the most exacting of standards.
In general, only the kits with price tags in the $100 range come with any kind of warranty beyond a standard 30-day store return policy. But this kit is more expensive and burdened with a number of additional tools that most people won’t have much use for. The Blue Hawk tool (top) suffers from a crooked shaft that is loosely holding a wobbly extension piece. My experience with inexpensive ratcheting screwdrivers is that the internal mechanisms are flimsy, and I’ve had a number of them break while under moderate torque.
We’ve seen its price shift from close to $40 to as much as $55, consistently more than twice that of the HDX kit.
The full-size 16-ounce rip hammer, for instance, is equipped with straighter nail pullers and can serve well for demolition and prying—it’s a tougher, more heavy-duty tool than the 12-ounce hammer in the HDX kit (although the HDX hammer does have a curved claw, which can make pulling nails easier).
You won’t find many kits that offer locking pliers—the HDX doesn’t—and we like the addition here because the tool is good for rusted and stuck bolts. With it, you could potentially cut out a length of corroded copper pipe for replacement or trim down a piece of threaded rod for a DIY tomato cage. Although it solves some of the problems associated with suitcase-style cases, it creates epic disorganization. The tools are available at Sears, but a commenter in one message thread indicates that Amazon owns the company. Although some of the Denali tools are more durable and have better features, we believe these things will be lost on the casual user. We really like a few things, such as the tape measure (25 feet long as opposed to 16 feet) and the big adjustable wrench.
It offers no utility knife, and you can do the nut-and-bolt combo only with a small adjustable wrench and a set of four combination wrenches that just barely go over ? inch in size, making it very limited. Homeowner Tool Set offers a basic set at a relatively high price ($50), particularly when compared with what you get from the Denali kit at the same cost. In the tool world, Harbor Freight holds a unique spot, as it’s known for selling non-brand-name tools at rock-bottom prices. These sets have either incomplete hand-tool selections or too many advanced items (like paddle bits and hole saws). When readers choose to buy our editorial picks, we earn affiliate commissions that support our work. We select each pick with the utmost care, relying on expert opinion, research, and testing.
We'll certainly do our best to make the service highly-available though, and the results accurate. These include general-purpose tool kits, tool kits for specific tasks, kits with different types of tools, and kits with multiple designs and sizes of a single tool. It has all the basic tools, including clamps, cutting pliers, precision screwdrivers, and more. The tools have chrome plating, which makes them corrosion resistant, and they come in a case for easy storage and portability.
The tools come in a case for easy storage and the kit has an all-around selection of tools.
It makes mechanical jobs easier with a collection of common tools arranged in a tri-fold case.
Tools like hammer, tape measure, scissors, screwdrivers, pliers, and more help in everyday maintenance work.
This kit was our pick last year, and after a new round of comparing and testing the options, we concluded that it still offers the best value—a useful mix of decent tools at a great price. Our upgrade pick is the Denali 115-Piece Home Repair Tool Kit, which offers more durable tools and more selection at twice the price of the HDX set.
This kit wouldn’t last long on a construction site, but for simple home upgrades and repairs, you could keep it around for years.
The hammer is larger and the level is sturdier, and you can swap out the blade on the utility knife without a screwdriver.
If you tend to go out of your way to look for projects to work on, you would be much happier purchasing individual higher-quality tools, which have better features and can withstand the abuses of constant activity. Even a college freshman in a dorm room needs a basic set of tools—kids, listen to your parents on this one.
Beyond that, the variety is stunning, and in many instances advanced tools are mixed in with the basics, seemingly at random. Some examples of situations when this comes in handy are tightening two hoses together, assembling a backyard playset, and fixing an under-sink drip.
It includes a hardware box filled with picture-hanging gear, thumbtacks, and pushpins—each one of which counts toward that lofty and impressive 201 number. To check their performance, I used the hammers to drive 3?-inch framing nails into a pressure-treated 6?6.
Overall, the tools held up very well under the duress that I put them through, and nearly everything survived repeated drop tests. The components look and feel nice, they work well enough, and they can stand up to light-duty usage (with one exception). You also get a nice padded handle on the kit’s slip-joint pliers, and the two tools make a great team when you’re working with nuts and bolts and using them together to tighten the connection. This collection covers every screw you’re likely to find at home, and it also provides a few extras of the most common sizes. This design makes the case feel well organized but eliminates the option of adding tools later, replacing tools with those of different brands, or storing a few picture hangers, a roll of duct tape, or a can of WD-40 with the rest of your tools. It’s among the smallest sets we tested, requiring just over 419 cubic inches of closet space, about the size of a chubby laptop. On the flip side, most of the 35 positive reviews (four and five stars) single out the tools’ durability as being impressive.
I haven’t noticed any problems with the core tools, specifically keeping an eye on the screwdriver handle that some Home Depot customers have complained about. Levels are all about the stability of the bubble vial, and something this flimsy is going to have accuracy issues.
We found them to be useful here and there, but during the second year of testing, all four of them broke. The tools are usually durable enough for light-duty household tasks, but none of the kits we tested are of the highest quality, and a dud screwdriver could very well make its way into such a set.
That said, upon purchasing a kit, you should take it home and give each tool—specifically the screwdriver—a little workout to at least find any blatant manufacturer errors before the return window closes. With the Blue Hawk screwdriver, not only is the shaft piece crooked, but you also need to add an extension piece to get any reach at all. The 6-inch combination square provides a way to mark a straight line, and the roll of electrical tape is always handy for something.
Once you stretch it taut over a piece of wood, you can snap the string to leave a nice, chalky, perfectly straight line—great for laying out wall framing, planning a fence, or even just marking for a straight cut on a sheet of plywood.
For the money, however, our testing revealed that the Denali tools have a higher durability and better features.
The Denali level, meanwhile, is notable for its aluminum I-beam construction, which gives it considerably more stability than the all-plastic HDX level. Included as well is a small set of combination wrenches, which you can also use for the nut-and-bolt equation. I’ve always kept one in my carpenter’s bag, and I use it all the time for little hard-to-reach odds and ends. It survived all of the drop tests, but still, given my experience with this kind of tool, I hesitated when I put it under higher torque. The inside pockets are so small that only the driver bits and Allen wrenches can fit in them. Regardless, the Denali toolkit has only the 30-day warranty that Amazon applies to all of the items coming out of its warehouse. Ultimately, the HDX kit, with its much lower price, offers a level of durability and functionality that is sufficient for light-duty, around-the-house jobs. It does have a voltage tester, which is nice, but that one tool isn’t enough to lift the Apollo kit above the more comprehensive HDX kit. The picture hangers are functional, but for any important wall hangings, we strongly recommend purchasing 30-pound Floreats. The tackle-box case makes for decent organization with an interior shelf and compartments on the top of the lid for small bits and additional picture hangers and fasteners. People have devoted a lot of online real estate to the ups and downs of Harbor Freight’s inventory. The Stanley 65-piece Homeowner’s Tool Kit ($50) had just a small socket set and slip-joint pliers for the nut-and-bolt situation, and the sockets were only in SAE sizing (no metric). But the price is simply too high for a set that will get occasional use, when the more inexpensive kits work so well.
By adding the drill, these sets push up the cost considerably, with a few of them priced at well over $100. Aside from the level and the clamps, which aren’t worth the plastic they’re made of, the HDX tools are terrific for the occasional small repair and upgrade. A collection of all the required tools in one place helps DIYers complete any job in an organized manner. A list of the Top 10 tool kits should help buyers choose one that is most suitable for the job at hand. It comes with a nylon bag for storage, which makes organization tough; however, it is easier to carry around than are suitcase style cases. The kit includes a magnetic bit holder, tape measure, metal clamps, combination pliers, and other such useful tools.
This kit also has a few items that go beyond the essentials, including a hacksaw, drill bits, and a stubby screwdriver, all of which are useful for someone with a higher DIY IQ. One kit I saw had a bare selection of tools yet managed to offer designated wire strippers. Adjust your seat, rack your handlebars straight after the crash, even fix your Baby Jogger.
For kits that include utility knives, companies commonly count all of the extra blades provided, which adds five or so items to the total of the kit.


Given that context, $20 to $50 is a nice price to pay for a case full of standard hand tools. At $20, the HDX set is also one of the least expensive kits we looked at, and it’s simply a great value. The 12-foot tape measure locks easily and has a rubberized sheath to help absorb the impact from any falls. The tool-gripping slots inside the HDX case have a strong enough grab to keep the items in place, but they’re not so tight that the pieces are hard to remove. In contrast, the Harbor Freight case is a sizable 22 inches long and occupies a total of almost 640 cubic inches. As for the cutting pliers, they’re useful for snipping wire ties, trimming guitar strings, and clipping picture-hanger wire.
To put the price in perspective, think about it this way: One pair of 8-inch Klein Journeyman Pliers ($35), an excellent example of construction-grade long-nose pliers, costs considerably more than the entire HDX set. The real standout is the pair of adjustable pliers, which, with a jaw capability of over 2 inches, was the largest that we saw in any kit. The 12-ounce wooden-handled hammer is slightly longer than the HDX hammer, so you get a better swing with it. Every carpenter has one, but as with the drywall saw, we’re not sure what kind of use it will get in a simple home toolkit. The Denali tape measure has the farthest tape standout, the most useful markings (to fractions of an inch), and a generous 16-foot length. I much prefer the non-ratcheting style of the HDX screwdriver, as it just has fewer parts that can break. For usefulness, we would put this kit at the same level as (or maybe a little below) the Denali set, so the high price is difficult to justify. The Durabuilt set is the only other $20 kit we seriously considered—but given its lack of an essential tool like a utility knife, and its weaker nut-and-bolt tool combo, we believe that the HDX kit, for the same price, is simply a better option.
On the downside, the face of the Craftsman hammer easily dented when I pounded in the framing nails, and the screwdriver handle doesn’t even directly accept bits.
One site even lists nicknames for the company such as “Harbor Fright,” “Bottom of the Harbor Freight” and “The Chinese Cheesecake Factory.” The general consensus is that some of the merchandise is good and some of it is not so good. Apollo’s 39-piece General Tool Set ($20) and Blue Hawk’s 19-piece Household Tool Set with Hard Case ($30) were missing metric Allen wrenches.
If you’re willing to invest almost $250, purchasing tools individually rather than in a kit would be worthwhile.
Basically, the HDX set represents an inexpensive way to make sure you have what you need, when you need it. The bag features numerous pockets inside and out, which are ideal for storing nails, screws, tape, or other items.
Select from the available categories as per the requirements of your project and refine your search according to your needs. Because these additional tools and features aren’t essential, however, we think that the HDX set, for the price, is a better option for most people. You could also get away with a socket set as one of the two, but that’s less than ideal because a socket can’t grab around something the way a pair of pliers can. Phillips screws are everywhere, and it’s nice to have seven bits for them—three of which are the ubiquitous #2. The utility knife works fine and comes with a small case that holds five additional utility knife blades (which make up five of the “76 pieces” in the kit). In contrast, during my tests, the Husky 123-Piece Multi-Purpose Tool Set ($70, now discontinued) held its tools so securely that at times I had to pry them out with a screwdriver. Denali’s duffel has the benefit of being crushed into place, but even at its smallest, it’s still about 720 cubic inches. The only problem is that the needle-nose pliers also included in the kit can do all of those things too, making the diagonal cutters redundant.
Clamps are not an essential item, and the HDX kit was the only one that came with them, so the fact that they’re gone doesn’t change our opinion of the HDX kit.
This size gives the pliers the ability to grab larger plumbing connections like a waste line cleanout or radiator fittings. In comparison, the HDX screwdriver has a simple 2-inch stem with no extension needed, giving the tool stability and reach at the same time. We tested it out, and it works on drywall but struggles with wood, so you can’t consider it to be a dual-purpose tool. To make matters even more confounding, Blue Hawk provides a container of red chalk, as opposed to the more user-friendly blue chalk.
Another thing: The Denali kit comes with two sets of drill bits (wood and masonry), but the odd part is that no drill is included. This isn’t a bad kit, but the Denali set, which is so similar in so many ways, is much less expensive.
If the HDX kit is unavailable, the $35 Blue Hawk Household Tool Set with Hard Case (59-Piece) has nearly all of the same tools. The case has an inner shelf with compartments atop the lid to store some additional nuts, bolts, clips, or other small parts. Individual tools are also available on eBay, and many buyers chose to compile their own kit with specific tools and a suitable tool case. All of the mentioned tools have their own distinct subtleties, but they are all capable of handling this specific task. One thing to note: Home Depot prices can vary, and in some urban areas the HDX kit is bumped up to $30. Torx screws, also known as star drives, are gaining in popularity and are common in decking and home electronics.
At the other end of the spectrum, the case of Harbor Freight’s Pittsburgh 130 Pc Tool Set with Case ($40) held the tools with almost no grip at all, which caused the entire socket selection to fall out as I tried to close it up. Given the quality of the other tools and the HDX kit’s overall rock-bottom pricing, we’re willing to overlook this dud. Still, both tools do work and have their uses, so we don’t see their presence as a disqualification for the entire kit.
The long-nose pliers and slip-joint wrenches in the two sets are so similar, they look as if they could have come off the same assembly line. In the construction industry, red chalk is notorious for its permanence, and construction forums and DIY message boards are filled with people trying to figure out ways to wash it off (short answer, you really can’t).
Within minutes of our using the screwdrivers and the socket set, the chrome finish started flaking off. And if you’re interested in a set with a larger selection of tools geared more toward heavy-duty use, the Denali 115-Piece Home Repair Tool Kit ($45) is for you. Kitchen Drawstring White Trash Bag (55-Count) 0.9 Mil HDX959537735692010685HDX Trash Bags 18 gal. Either way, a tool kit is beneficial for many projects, and helps make day-to-day jobs a lot easier.
But even then it remains a good value, as it’s still less expensive than most competitors (including our runner-up kit).
The Allen heads, invaluable for bikes, door hardware, and prefab furniture, serve the same function as Allen wrenches, but on the end of a screwdriver they can access tight areas differently. Only the Apollo 53-piece Household Tool Kit is a hair smaller than the HDX kit, at 394 cubic inches, but that set has a more limited selection of tools.
Most picture hanging is done by eye, and if you’re trying to mark a level line across a wall, you can measure from the ceiling and double-check it off the floor. As for the Blue Hawk wrench, the handle isn’t padded, but the jaws have the same wide capacity as the HDX tool does. If you choose this kit, our advice is to be very cautious with the red chalk, or better yet, replace it with an inexpensive bottle of blue chalk.
Overall, the look of the Craftsman tools is slick and stylish, accompanied by a comfortable grip style on the needle-nose pliers. All tools come enclosed in a tri-fold, blow molded case for easy storage and carrying to a job. You also get a wide selection of traditional L-shaped Allen wrenches: 11 metric and 11 SAE, which is more than most sets offer. The crescent wrench has a ton of play in the jaw, and the hammer is sized for one of the Munchkins from Oz.
But $50 is a lot to pay for some bling that’s going to sit in the back of your closet most of the year.
All-Purpose Wiping Cloths White Knit 6216-BL05-10D-USA672763103191Holiday Style Guide: HDX Garage Shelving 5-Shelf 36 in. H Storage Unit Black 21656PS-YOW672763109353Free Standing Cabinets, Racks & Shelves: HDX Garage Shelving 4-Shelf 36 in. D Steel Shelving Unit Black 21636-4SBPSYOW731161006401Free Standing Cabinets, Racks & Shelves: HDX Garage Shelving 5-Shelf 36 in.
D Plastic Ventilated Storage Shelving Unit Gray 17601099731161007248Free Standing Cabinets, Racks & Shelves: HDX Garage Shelving 5-Shelf 24 in. H Plastic Ventilated Storage Shelving Unit Gray 17601471731161024238Free Standing Cabinets, Racks & Shelves: HDX Garage Shelving 4-Shelf 15 in.
H Black Plastic Storage Shelving Unit 17307263B731161031854Free Standing Cabinets, Racks & Shelves: HDX Garage Shelving 4-Shelf 15 in. V-Notch Economy Trowel 10115X010306902205Tile Saws, Cutters & Accessories: HDX Flooring 20 in. Rip Ceramic Tile Cutter 10220X010306902793Tile Tool Accessories: HDX Adhesives & Fillers 12 oz. Grout Sealer Applicator Brush Bottle for Walls 19999X015812710122Flagging Tape: HDX Safety Supplies 3 in. Wet Paint Caution Tape in Yellow 71-0202HD015812711037Flagging Tape: HDX Safety Supplies 3 in.
Caution Tape in Yellow 71-0201HD015812770249Flagging Tape: HDX Safety Supplies 3 in x 200 ft.



Milwaukee tools tool chest
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Comments to «Hdx homeowner's tool set (22-piece)»

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