Helm Tactical Knife Review

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As a blade devotee, Matt Helm discusses how he “experienced the Rambo cut stage and the glossy blade stage” regarding what he loved. In any case, in his late 20s, his sensibilities moved, and enlivened by sharp edge smiths like Andy Roy, Dan Koster, and Rich Marchand, he built up an adoration for handy, well-made apparatuses of downplayed craftsmanship.

“Their blades didn’t have the vibe of something you’d put aside in a velvet-lined case, yet something that you would go out and utilize,” Helm says. When he chose to attempt his hand at blade making in mid 2011, that was tasteful he hoped for. Also, from that point forward, his blades have been in extraordinary request among genuine cutting edge enthusiasts.

One of his most recent plans is this strategic blade, which he created with contribution from William Petty, a cop and LE coach who spends significant time nearby other people battling in and around vehicles. I spent a little while conveying and utilizing this blade, and keeping in mind that it looks essential, there’s a considerable measure of insight incorporated with it. I utilized it for typical blade obligations: opening boxes, get ready and cutting sustenance while outdoors, and cutting rope. In any case, I likewise conveyed it hid along my belt in spots where conveying a firearm was either illogical or precluded.

It is an extraordinary sharp edge that helps me to remember a loved family treasure that has been brought and utilized and went as the decades progressed. Its usefulness and its enticing tasteful make it a sharp edge I wanted to keep close by. Little ponder Helm’s blades are so sought after.


Blade Length: 3 ⁷⁄₈ in. Overall Length: 7 ¾ in. Weight: 6 oz. Price: $400–$450

Blade Shape Helm went with a “kitchen knife” shape for the blade. which does a better job of penetrating. “The sweeping curve of the blade is better at cutting and slicing, and this shape makes the blade more effective as an everyday carry tool,” Helm says.

Swedge The stylized swedge is made by lowering the spine just ahead of the handle. It allows purchase for the index finger and gives better dexterity for fine manipulation of the blade or a spot for leverage for your thumb to apply extra force.

Materials Helm uses 01 tool steel, a basic carbon steel, which is simple to maintain. “It has a Rockwell harness around 58, so guys in the field can sharpen it easily,” Helm says. The grips are made of G10.

Finger Choil Helm made the finger choil especially deep so that the knife is easier to hold onto while you’re wearing gloves, or when your hands are wet or bloody. It also helps ensure that your fingers won’t slip up onto the blade when stabbing.

Hammer Pattern Using a handheld grinder, Helm adds this pattern to the knife along the spine and on the butt and underside of the grip. It creates extra texture for a better grip. It’s known as a rock pattern for its resemblance to chipped flint.

Handle The fowl’s snout shape takes into account fantastic weapon maintenance. Indeed, even with a messy hold—say, when scrambling to get to the blade in a fight—where you can’t get every one of your fingers around the handle, you can draw it from the sheath. Likewise, with only a few fingers around the grasp, you can at present cut and wound successfully.


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