The Broadhead Pro is easy to use and it's great for in the field touch-ups of knives and broadheads.
It will not only sharpens straight edged broadheads but also; concave, convex, & multi-bladed broadheads.
It's a handy knife sharpener too.
Tru-Angle files, Lansky systems, Spyderco systems, Archers Edge sharpeners, ceramic sticks, etc..... you name it. They all work, but are limited in what type of head they can sharpen, they're heavy (the Broadhead Pro only weighs 1 oz.), bulky, require set-up and are often tricky to use.
The Broadhead Pro is designed to take the guesswork out of sharpening by maintaining the correct sharpening angles for you.
Simply place the Broadhead Pro flat side down (the thin section with the v-groove) on any firm surface and draw the broadhead through it. Because the micro carbon carbide sharpening blades (92.6 Rockwell) are harder than the steel, they literally "shave" steel off the broadhead until a perfect 20-degree shoulder is formed.
Broadhead ferrules don't get in the way, like they do with flat files, so you'll always maintain that proper angle, whether sharpening for the first time or putting an edge back on.
Broadhead Prowill never destroy your broadheads temper, unlike heat-generating, grinding-wheel type sharpeners.
Like your broadhead blades honed and polished for the finished edge?
The Broadhead Pro features a hardened ceramic honing surface chemically bonded to its anodized aluminum handle (C65 on the Rockwell Hardness Scale).
Use it like a whetstone - - it won't wear off. The rounded edges of the body will sharpen serrated blades. And check out the bottom edge - there’s a V-groove for sharpening fishing hooks.
The Broadhead Pro comes with a Lifetime Warranty.
Tip: If your carbide blades eventually loose effectiveness simply unbolt and reverse the blades - you'll get a lot more use out of the sharpener.
Replacement blades are also available making it a lifetime tool.
• Use only light downward pressure, excessive force can cause chattering and chip cutter blades.
• Pull towards yourself when sharpening. Never push away.
• If a broadhead resists being sharpened, use more strokes, not more pressure.