Metallbau Reinert

Büffel – Operation ENG


The BÜFFEL is a robust, strong and powerful machine. It is ideal for removing rooting damage caused by wild boars in meadows and pastures. The healthy turf is not damaged by the BUFFALO. By working in a way that protects the soil, green spaces can be regenerated more quickly and safely.

1st step
The milling drum scrapes the earth backwards as it moves forward.
2nd step
The 1st transverse auger transports excess soil to the right side and to the front.
3rd step
The 2nd transverse auger transports excess soil to the left side and to the front.
4th step
The pressure roller presses the thrown-back material back onto the ground.

When mounted at the front or rear, you can drive the BÜFFEL from one damaged area to another. Since the BÜFFEL hardly leaves any traces on a healthy turf, it does not have to be dug out when driving over the undamaged parts of the grass. Small damage can be repaired easily and quickly by briefly “driving forwards – backwards – backwards”.

The milling drum and the screw conveyors shred and distribute the disturbed soil. The dismantled and distributed waste parts are put back and cover the hollows again. The pressure roller presses the turf a little and levels it.

Finally, we recommend crossing with a meadow or Cambridge roller. This will press the wasen parts down again and create a connection to the ground. The advantage of front attachment is that the burrowing damage is not run over with the tractor before the BÜFFEL has dealt with it.

The best results are achieved with fresh damage within the first 4 weeks. The grass has not yet died here and the disturbed earth is still present in most cases.

It is more difficult if the earth has already been washed away by rain and snow.


The BÜFFEL delivers the best results when dealing with fresh root damage immediately.

Here, severe root damage had devastated a large area of a meadow. All damage was repaired within a very short time and the ground was able to recover.                                     

The same piece of meadow about 10 weeks later. There is no longer any damage to be seen.