CALABASAS, Calif.—Harbor Freight Tools, America’s go-to store for quality tools at the lowest
prices, will open its new store in Neosho on Saturday, June 13 at 8 a.m.
The Neosho store, located at 1150 S. Neosho Blvd., is the 28th Harbor Freight Tools store in
Missouri. The new store brings approximately 35 new jobs to the community. As a designated
essential service, the store will be open seven days a week from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday
through Saturday, and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sunday. It will resume its regular hours of 8
a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday and 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. after the COVID-19 crisis has passed.
Store photos and logo available upon request.
“We’re ready to serve and deliver value to customers in Neosho and all of Newton County,” said
Jon Buffington, store manager. “At Harbor Freight, we recognize that now, more than ever, our
customers depend on Harbor Freight for the tools they need to get the job done at an
affordable price. We are the place for quality tools at the lowest prices for mechanics,
contractors, homeowners and hobbyists—any tool user who cares about value.”
The store will stock a full selection of tools and accessories in categories including automotive,
air and power tools, storage, outdoor power equipment, generators, welding supplies, shop
equipment, hand tools (which come with a lifetime warranty) and much more. At 14,500-
square-feet, the stores are much easier to shop than the huge home centers.
During the COVID-19 crisis, all Harbor Freight stores have implemented more frequent cleaning
and are following the guidelines from the Center for Disease Control, including social distancing
to protect the health and safety of our customers and associates. Any individual who has any
COVID-19 symptoms is asked to shop on our website, www.harborfreight.com rather than in
Harbor Freight Tools was founded in Southern California in 1977, when 17-year-old Eric Smidt
began transforming his father’s small sales business into a successful mail order company. That
first year, Eric cut out the middlemen and sourced tools directly from the factories, realizing
that if he could buy tools directly for less, he could pass the savings on to the customer.