Columbia River CRKT 2730 RMJ Woods Chogan T-Hawk Tomahawk with Hammer, 19.13" Overall


MSRP* : $69.99 | You Save* : $25.04 (36%)
Part #: CR2730 | Columbia River (CRKT)
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CR2730: 2730 RMJ Woods Chogan T-Hawk


Hawks continue to be all the rage, and a lot of fun to mess around with. This is a great companion in the woods, in the yard, or anywhere that requires chopping, splitting or hammering!

Build a nice log cabin fire. Heck, build a nice log cabin home.

The Woods Chogan is designed by Ryan Johnson of RMJ Tactical to make your life easy when you're off the grid. The design for this t-hawk evolved from the popular and original Chogan Tactical Tomahawk. The Woods Chogan is made from a solid chunk of 1055 carbon steel that is hot forged into a rock-solid head and features a hammer finish. The t-hawk has primary and secondary edge bevels that are flat ground to cut through timber like a beaver. A hammer head is useful for pounding in nails and tent stakes.

The thick wood handle is made in the USA from Tennessee hickory. It's comfortable in hand and sealed with a lacquer coat that adds durability when you're in the backcountry.

The Woods Chogan T-Hawk isn't your friend when you're busting your chops in the forest; it's your sidekick.

You can also get a replacement handle if yours is damaged or you want a spare and an awesome leather sheath to carry this great tool with you in the backcountry.


  • Dimensions
    • Open Overall Length: 19.13 inches
    • Weight: 2 lbs. 1.4 ounces
  • Blade
    • Length: 4.21 inches
    • Thickness: 0.52 inches
    • Material: 1055 Carbon Steel
    • Blade-HRC: 50-55
    • Finish: Hammer Finish
    • Grind: Flat
    • Style: Front: Axe Back: Hammer
  • Handle
    • Material: Tennessee Hickory
  • Made in Taiwan
1055 Carbon Steel
1055 Carbon Steel An extremely tough steel with high carbon content and a hardness between 60-64RC, 1055 is best suited for high-impact and high-stress applications.
Wood Handles
Wood Handles Provides a traditional, natural look and feel to a modern tool. Wood absorbs shock well and is popular in axe handles.
Columbia River CRKT 2730 RMJ Woods Chogan T-Hawk Tomahawk with Hammer, 19.13" Overallrated 4.556 stars out of 5 (18 reviews)
4.6 out of 5 stars
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Columbia River CRKT 2730 RMJ Woods Chogan T-Hawk Tomahawk with Hammer, 19.13" Overall
rated 3 stars out of 5
Jul 19, 2019
Pros: Handle Material, None
Cons: Balance
Ok--Just not "Good" at anything
Most tomahawks have cool/fun factor. The Woods Chogan is no different -it's cool, and looks good. However, after having it for a few years, I can say that I wish I would have bought something else. It not really "Good" at anything.The concept is great, but the head design holds it back. It's just not great at the two things most people will use it for- occasional light chopping, and splitting. Sometimes if feels down right poor at these tasks! Especially the splitting. Though, it's not why I bought this THawk, as a weapon it's too heavy for my tasteOn paper the 2lb Head combined with a 19" handle makes perfect sense! Great combo that is versatile camping and at home. However, I found that when you actually get to using the Chogan, it feels heavier than it is. This is because of the lacking performance- everything takes more effort than it should.It also doesn't hold a great edge.It's definitely usable, and if it performed just a little better I would be content with it. It's also true that everyone has different uses-- I bought this for general outdoor excursions/camping, and for occasional use around the yard. It may suit you better than I. However, I think they missed the mark on this one.
Columbia River CRKT 2730 RMJ Woods Chogan T-Hawk Tomahawk with Hammer, 19.13" Overall
rated 5 stars out of 5
Tom H
Jun 03, 2018
Pros: Head Material, Balance, Construction, Weight, Handle Material
Cons: None
When You Care Enough to Send the Very Best
As a wood processing tool, the CRKT Woods Chogan is just, alright. It will chop and split, but there are many axes/hatchets out there (Hults Bruk, Cold Steel, Condor Tool & Knife) with heads designed just for chopping wood that will perform better. I even found a nice Swiss Military Surplus Small Swiss Axe, for under $20, at that I would wager would chop wood better by design. As a mid-18th century tactical weapon for close quarter combat in the forests of Northeastern United States, this ‘hawk really shines. >>>>>>>>>>>>>>> I took it out in the back yard and put it through the paces. I chopped and split some well seasoned split white oak into kindling. I’d say it performed the tasks better than most of my tomahawks, but not as well as any of my axes and hatchets. If this is what you had, it will work. >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>> Next, I threw it at, “Mack the Knife Throwing Target.” I never hit Mack, but I planted it in the tree behind the target on my third throw. Seems like a good throwing ‘hawk. I stopped before the neighbors called the police about the crazy man. The irritating thing is, that when it fails to lodge in a target, and grazes/bounces off, the head detaches from the handle, sometimes flying off dangerously. A friend who does 1812 re-enactment suggested wrapping fine copper wire under the head. That may do the trick. I’m sure there is a common cure; I’m just ignorant of it. >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>> I’ve seen the sheath available from CRKT for this thing. Do you really want to undo 3 snaps to get at your tomahawk? You can make a nice one strap quick release, drop-out-the-bottom, leather/copper rivet sheath (lazy man sheath, no stitching) using the black guard/packaging that comes with the Chogan, as a sheath liner. Cut off the bottom tabs, except the one holding the hammer end (this will be retention/pivot point). Trim back the front guard so blade can swing clear as it drops out with hammer in retention on pivot point/hammer shelf. Next, trim a notch in the plastic so a retention strap will hug the blade snugly at the heel (blade bit side, see axe anatomy), just forward of the handle. This is now the sheath liner, and the pattern for your leather. Add half of the depth of the ‘hawk, plus 5/8” for the rivets/contact cement to the outside dimension on 3 sides (not the bottom). Add ¾” forward of furthest ark of blade edge so it clears freely as it swings from retention (critical). Include 2 straps from front top, going around to the back for belt retention, and one strap from back, to front, for ‘hawk retention. I usually make cardboard pattern from cereal box, cut separate cardboard straps, and adjust, then tape them in place with ‘hawk inside the pattern. I used 24 line Pull-Dot snaps on the belt straps (won’t yield to belt pressure, only when straps pulled from bottom), and a regular 24 line snap for ‘hawk retention/quick release strap. Punch holes for rivets about every 1”- 1.5” on 3 sides. Contact cement liner to one side of leather (I riveted mine in 2 of the holes in liner for added security). Place hawk in liner, and contact cement edges of leather on 3 sides. Place two sides together, aligning punched holes. Set copper rivets, alternating hammer side, blade bit side, then do top edge rivets last. It’s a useful, ruggedly handsome sheath, with more bling than a rapper on a Las Vegas holiday. >>>>>>>>>>>>>>>>> Well, I can see I’m going to have fun quick drawing this ‘hawk, and playing Roger’s Rangers in the backyard, until the trip to the emergency room, when my wife takes it away from me. Don’t try this at home, kiddies.
Columbia River CRKT 2730 RMJ Woods Chogan T-Hawk Tomahawk with Hammer, 19.13" Overall
rated 5 stars out of 5
3100 feet
Jan 05, 2018
Pros: Construction, Handle Material
Cons: None
Slammed it into logs for hours
I been throwing this thing for a couple weeks. I gotta say it do put a dent in a log. Then after throwing hundreds of times it will still chop okay. Once you throw it for a while your gonna want to put an edge on before building a cabin. While I was at it I popped the head off and tried using it as a knife and as a splitting wedge worked pretty good as a wedge and okay as a knife or Uluu if that’s all you had. It comes with a kydex slip cover thingy which l put on it and slip it through my belt while walking around the property works good. Planning on making a 36” handle (i.e.tree limb) and seeing how it chops.
Read all 18 Reviews »


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