What features are important to you?

Fixed blade: Always ready for use and dependable. Fixed blade (non-folding) knives are designed for dozens of applications and include hunting knives, survival knives, combat knives, boot knives, dive knives, throwing knives and more. 

Gutting/skinning blade: For field dressing game. For the hunter who wants a precise way to skin their game, these gut hook fixed blade knives are key. Think of these knives as a two-for-one deal - the sharp edge that comes with your primary blade and the hook that’s designed to help make field dressing nice and easy. You can keep your main blade super sharp by using a gut hook for small tasks like cutting rope and opening packages.

Thick Blade: For heavy-duty tasks. Our Hunter knives are 4mm thickness and the Rangers 3mm for a better manipulation.

Light weight: Use of composite or other materials to minimize weight.

Saw edge: For cutting wood or bone. The saw is a great for camp duties. When you need to cut firewood or clear debris, the Japanese saw teeth are the best in the world to do the trick.

Serrated edge: A serrated blade is a type of blade used on saws and on some knives or scissors. It is also known as a dentated, sawtooth, or toothed blade.

A serrated blade has a cutting edge. By having less contact area than a smooth blade, the applied pressure at each point of contact is relatively greater and the points of contact are at a sharper angle to the material being cut. This causes a cutting action that involves many small splits in the surface of the material being cut, which cumulatively serve to cut the material along the line of the blade.

Cuts made with a serrated blade are typically less smooth and precise than cuts made with a smooth blade. Serrated blades can be more difficult to sharpen using a whetstone or rotary sharpener than a non-serrated, however, they can be easily sharpened with a diamond. Serrated blades tend to stay sharper longer than a similar straight edged blade. A serrated blade has a faster cut, but a plain edge has a cleaner cut. Some prefer a serrated blade on a pocketknife

Wire Breaker: As its state, it is a little “u” shaped dent in the hard part of the knife by the handle where you introduce the wire and break it by a twisting movement.

Blood Groove: These grooves are often called “blood grooves” or “blood gutters” as well as fullers, although their purpose has nothing to do with blood. A fuller is often used to lighten the blade, much the way that the shape of an I-beam allows a given amount of strength to be achieved with less material.

Hammer: That a multitool on his own. You can use it effectively as a Hammer but also a point of hammering with a log or another hard and heavy tool to use the knife as a clever to cut logs or branches. Wild Meester added a grip to the hammer to avoid the other heavy tool to slide. And you can light fire with a fire stone.

Thumb grip: for hard work or precise work but if it’s the case a finger curve is normally added on the bottom of the bade.

 

Sharpness: Stays sharp and is easy to sharpen.

 

To come maybe if you are good customer 😉

Folding knife: Compact, safer to carry; improved dependability with locking blade. Can be tactical knives, traditional pocketknives, custom knives, primitive folding knives, and more. There is also have over forty different lock options, including liner locks, lock backs, frame locks, and button locks. We Don’t do them YET….

One-handed opening: Has a thumb stud, blade hole or other feature to facilitate one-hand use. Some models are one-hand opening and one-hand closing as well.