Cold Steel Knives | DICK'S Sporting Goods
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Cold Steel Knives

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Cold Steel Hunting Knives: From the Field to the Woods:

From field dressing a deer or turkey to cutting limbs from your tree stand or splintering firewood, discover the right Cold Steel hunting knives for your needs.

You may bring down your game with a bow or a rifle, but you still need a hunting knife for everything else. Determine the primary use of your hunting knife before you pick the style of your blade. Choose from drop point or clip point blades from Cold Steel knives that come with interchangeable blades.

Consider the type of steel used to construct the blade. Materials like S30V or 154CM and VG-10 or 420HC exhibit high edge retention and corrosion resistance.

Donít overlook the construction of the handle. Synthetic materials such as Zytel or Kraton and Zytel OR ABS offer a combination of sure grip and economy. Wood and leather handles feature an aesthetically pleasing look and can be warmer to the touch.

Get the Cold Steel knife thatís more than useful in the field. Choose the knife you will pass down while teaching the joys of hunting.

Buying Tips

Cold Steel knives from DICKíS Sporting Goods feature many different blade styles to suit a variety of purposes. When youíre shopping for a knife, think about what youíll be using the knife for to determine which blade type might be best for you.

  • Knives with tanto points are especially useful when you need to drive your blade into a tough surface. The angled point and relatively thick tip is designed for maximum piercing performance.
  • A clip pointed knife is a good choice if youíre looking for a general utility knife. A clip point has less piercing power than a tanto point, but it is better suited to slicing and other cutting jobs.
  • If you expect to use your knife primarily for sawing or slicing actions, a blade with a serrated edge can provide better biting action into the surface youíre cutting.

Expert Advice

Before you leave on your next excursion, take the time to become familiar with your knifeís opening and closing actions. Trying to use an unfamiliar knife for the first time in the field can increase the chance of injury, especially if you are attempting to work quickly.