Columbia River CRKT 3100 Mah-Chete Machete Fixed 12" 1075 Carbon Blade, Walnut Wood Handle, Nylon Sheath
CR3100: 3100 Mah-Chete
Liong Mah was looking for a survival machete he could use in a variety of situations. So he designed one with a distinctive upswept overall shape that's both beautiful and functional. The 1075 carbon steel blade measures in at 0.18" thick and 12" overall, with a hammered finish. The 5.44" walnut wood handle features lanyard holes that allows for a forward carry that's secure—unlike the grass it'll encounter. Includes a well designed nylon sheath with articulating belt loop.
With designer Liong Mah designs, form follows function, and for this knife's namesake from Palm Bay, Florida, the Mah-chete is no exception. The Mah-chete is a survival machete that fits in your backpack, and is ready to tackle even the biggest reeds and grass, and every feature of this tool is focused on helping you conserve energy, for when you need it most.
Lanyard holes in the comfortable walnut handle allow for a secure forward carry, while the upswept overall shape maximizes cutting performance, and the hand ground carbon steel blade with hammer-forged finish is crafted to stay sharp. The Mah-chete comes equipped with a reinforced nylon sheath that has a drop down option so you can strap it to your leg. There's also extra paracord attached to the sheath for survival emergencies. Not that you'll be in them for long with this blade.
If you're searching for a machete that likes picking on grasses more than three times its size, the Mah-chete has your back in survival situations. It's a blade that's curved up to make brush go down hard.
- Blade Length: 12"
- Blade Steel: 1075 Carbon Steel, 50-55HRC
- Thickness: 0.18"
- Handle Length: 5.44"
- Overall Length: 17.44"
- Handle Material: Walnut
- Sheath Material: Nylon
- Weight: 1 lb. 3.2 oz. Knife Only, 1 lb. 8.2 oz. with Sheath
- Made in El Salvador
Durable, flexible, abrasion and mildew resistant, Nylon also is very strong
Provides a traditional, natural look and feel to a modern tool. Wood absorbs shock well and is popular in axe handles.