All I can say to that is Good Luck. Where I'm from and I've been doing this for 23 years, we get plenty of ice and without chains you're not going anywhere. Add 10-12" of snow and your F'd. I plow paths in the yard for the dog and chains with weight is the only way to go.
I have a 200lb cab plus 5x 40lb suitcase weights and chains and I still slip at times. That's 400lbs, that's a lot of weight.
This debate starts to get a little silly every year where no-one seems to believe that you can get decent traction without chains and rarely is there an acknowledgment of different usage needs or weather patterns that may require different equipment. Obviously chains and a ton of weight produce the best traction in near every condition but not without a cost. Chains will, over time, tear up an asphalt drive and mark a concrete drive. Not to mention the joy of installing chains. Have a gravel drive? Buy a set of chains and move on. Have concrete or asphalt and prefer an unmarked look? It's worth thinking twice about chains.
Can you get adequate traction with HDAP or similar tires and a blower? Yes, a few of us, and I don't think we are all making this up, posted that we are more than happy with HDAP or like tires without chains. Keep in mind, the OP asked about a blower, not a plow nor did the OP discuss going off-road which I can't speak to. I've never tried it. I can speak to, as I previously posted, that with my Carlise All-Trails on the rear of my GX345 and a fair amount of weight plus a blower, on concrete. BTW - my GX345 is a 2002 model year, no diff lock.
Not my first rodeo or tractor either and have been doing snow removal for significantly more than 23 years whatever that has to do with it. And yes, I have used chains on my previous tractors and cars.
Also, we deal with very little ice in the Denver area and average 72 inches of snow a year - sometimes less and sometimes much more.
Finally, I misstated that my wheel weights were 75 pounds when they are actually 50 pound weights.