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Cold Steel Two Handed Kukri Machete with Polypropylene Handle

Cold Steel Two Handed Kukri Machete with Polypropylene Handle

Cold Steel Two Handed Kukri Machete with Polypropylene Handle

  • Blade Length: 14″
  • Handle: 20-3/4″ Polypropylene
  • Steel: 1055 Carbon with Black Baked On Anti Rust Matte Finish
  • Overall: 34-3/4″
  • Blade Thick: 2.8MM

Our two handed Kukri Machete offers so many advantages as a tool or weapon that it’s hard to know where to begin when attempting to describe them. Small trees saplings, vines, thorn bushes, cane, reeds, bamboo, corn stocks and sugar cane all fall to its over sized blade and very long handle. When two or four legged predators threaten, the two handed Kukri will make short work of them as well, as its broad, down turned blade features a surprisingly sharp point capable of piercing the toughest hide or lopping off the most massive limb. And, as an added unexpected bonus the two handed Kukri can be thrown up to 10 yards with surprising accuracy and incredible penetration.

List Price: $ 31.99

Price: $ 17.99

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13 Comments/Reviews

  • dale c says:

    does anyone have a Cold Steel Kukri machete with a leather sheath, id like to see what it looks like. also i want to know of a website that has the best price Cold Steel Kukri machete
    thanks

  • M. Emerson says:
    35 of 39 people found the following review helpful:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Your Gonna Love This!, April 16, 2010
    By 
    M. Emerson
    (REAL NAME)
      

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Cold Steel Two Handed Kukri Machete with Polypropylene Handle (Sports)

    Well initially I wanted to buy a machete because I love to hack down saplings and branches and things, and I didn’t want to destroy my expensive katanas doing so. So I found that if a machete was designed for power slashing and hacking, then all I needed was a two handed machete to mimic a katana. Now from what I gathered, I noticed alot of people that had two handed machetes, weren’t very happy with them, so I was a bit skeptical. Now the Kukri machete is especially designed for power slashing, its curved blade is extremely well designed for what I was wanting to do.

    So when I first received the machete, I wasn’t too impressed. I thought the handle was too long and that it didn’t look that great, boy was I wrong! I took it out back in the forest where I live, and immediately I was able to cut down thick saplings with it, in single blows. Now to be more specific about this machete, before I jump into my escapades with it. The blade itself is sturdy, it doesn’t flop around, and it comes pre sharpened, its not razor sharp, but still pretty sharp. (I live in the states, so I dont know the policies outside of the US in regards to pre sharpeneded blades) I am told you want to keep machetes sharp, but not razor sharp, as they are designed for hacking, and if its too sharp, it could chip the blade. Now the handle on this is long, much longer than the katana handles I am used to, but I found that this is because this machete is truly multi-functional. The handle is made of a thick plastic, and it absorbs the shocks pretty well, its very easy to hold, I didn’t have any trouble whatsoever swinging it around with both hands or one hand. The blade is full tang upto where the screws are, and the screws hold this blade in rather well. I whacked this thing pretty hard for a few hours, and I dont go easy on my weapons, I test them with everything I have. I even whacked it against a large tree dozens of times, just to see how this would hold, and it held in there nice and tight, as it did when I first opened it up.

    Now if your serious about buying this, I’d suggest watching some of the cold steel youtube videos that are made. Those guys show you how this thing works, and how it swings, as well as how to throw it. Yes, it actually can be thrown, when I first read that, I was thinking it was a joke. But this is the real deal. You have to watch the cold steel video about how to throw this, as it is hard to explain. But it throws alot like a spear, and I own a throwing spear, and found they dont differ too much, except you have to throw this with just a little more finesse as it is smaller than a spear. But it didn’t take me too long to find my groove, and when I did, I was able to spear this thing into tree trunks from about 5 yards away, so yes, it really can be used as a throwing weapon. I own several machetes, katanas, wakizashis, a spear, and enough knives to fill a boat, but I have to say out of all the blades I own, this one is by far the most dangerous. You have to be EXTREMELY careful when you use this thing, it is the real deal, and will hurt you if you dont respect it. I say this because this machete I can best describe as a cross between a katana, and an axe. You dont notice when you swing it, how much momentum you can achieve in such a short amount of time. For example, it isnt too heavy, and I swung it around like a katana, except once it gets going it has that power to it, and I almost landed it into my shin. I found that after using it like a katana, you could also use it like an axe, swinging it more from the tip of the handle with both hands, you could easily lob someones head or limbs off. The kukri design works incredibly well as a two handed weapon, because I found when you swing it, it has incredible recovery, its not like an axe where you put in effort to life it back up, it recovers itself much like a katana.

    This has immediately become my favorite new toy. It is a beater, as I spent hours slashing down small trees, the blade still held pretty good, and even when I ran it into some stones, it still held pretty good. Now it did have a couple small chips in the blade, but honestly, I dont really think anybody out there would use it on a daily basis, as aggresively as I did the day I tested it. Also the screws that hold it in, I found gather some dirt under them, so you have to clean that out if your going to use it like a spear. Now this isn’t just a beater weapon, it does hold like a katana if you use it that way. I notice that it is extremely adept at upward slashes, and straight down slashes, as those were the slashes that I used for taking out the saplings in one blow. But if I do a straight horizontal, or angled down slash, that I have to hack with it. Its interesting becase there is alot to the kukri blade, depending on what part of the blade strikes first. Like the times I slashed down saplings in one blow, it was the inner curve of the kukri that cut really well…

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  • Juggalogre says:
    8 of 8 people found the following review helpful:
    4.0 out of 5 stars
    Great functoinal blade, October 29, 2010
    By 

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Cold Steel Two Handed Kukri Machete with Polypropylene Handle (Sports)

    When I received this blade I was less than thrilled, make no mistake this is not a show-piece and isn’t pretty. The blade is completely covered with a black anti-rust coating and the handle is just slightly textured polypropylene, and the edge was beyond ruff. So imagine my surprise when five minutes from the grinder attachment for my hand drill(yeah no heavy machining equipment required) turned the disappointing blade into an amazing cutter. This is unequivocally the best preforming machete I have ever seen. The blade is really strong unlike the usual floppy crap you get with most machete blades. The handle is strong and durable and the edge is crazy sharp, what more can you ask for? If you want something pretty go buy some lord of the rings replica, Ill stick with this one!

    By the way Iv been hearing a lot of complaining about how hard the cold steel sticker is to get off the blades of these machetes. Here’s how you do it. You use a lighter to heat up the sticker, this loosens up the glue and takes care of the sticker problem.

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  • Southern Viking says:
    7 of 7 people found the following review helpful:
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Poor Man’s Katana, August 10, 2011
    By 

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Cold Steel Two Handed Kukri Machete with Polypropylene Handle (Sports)

    Initial Impressions:

    Well, it arrived at my doorstep quickly. I took the box inside and used my Buck Trapper to destroy the box and obtain the item within. I took it by the handle and found it to be quite large and full of power, yet at the same time it was quite compact and easily wielded. I decided the ugly sticker had to go, so I took it to my sister’s hair dryer and it came off easily, as did the resin that held it. Upon closer inspection, I found one side of the edge ground to about forty degrees and the other to about five. I decided to deal with it for a few days until I could get it to a belt sander. With the factory edge I cut a lot of brush and some small saplings. The edge began to roll over terribly, and I began to fear I had received a piece of junk.

    Sharpening:

    My father took it upon himself to take it to work and even out the edge for me on a 4″ belt sander. He came home that evening with the edge evened to about twenty-five degrees both sides. I decided to convex the edge from here. Leaving the actual terminating edge at twenty-five degrees, while thinning down and rounding what was behind the edge. The finished product was a blade that could easily pop hair effortlessly along the entire length of the edge. I figured with such a well-shaped and keen edge it should be put to the test.

    Cutting:

    Initially, I tested it against water-filled plastic bottles. Cutting was clean. So clean that I though I had missed. I could even cut empty bottles cleanly, instead of sending them flying. Then I decided to step it up a notch or two and go after brush. Free-standing field grass was easily and neatly severed with proper technique, although my technique is purely self-taught from personal experience and not a sensei. Briar patches were also easily dispatched of. I figured saplings and limbs should be the next targets. Many saplings two inches in diameter and even larger were severed in half more cleanly than almost any blade I had ever seen or heard of doing, with the exception of the Cold Steel Chinese War Sword. The biggest piece of wood severed with a single blow was a Tulip Poplar tree. The sapling was the diameter of the very top of my calf. That is ENORMOUS cutting power from a light, thin, and short blade such as this. I figured I’d give it a real torture test… something no machete was EVER designed to cut… a dead, seasoned sassafras tree… 5″ in diameter. I feared that the handle could possibly break or the blade warp or the edge chip. But, I figured I should test it to the very brink of it’s limits. And so I spent around four minutes chopping until the tree finally fell under gravity. The blade had sustained NO damage, and was still as tight in the handle as the day I got it! Also, the edge was still sharp… not extra keen as before, but reasonably sharp. Sharp enough to still cut paper cleanly. No rolls or chips. Most folks would leave it at that, but I decided to push it further… to chop down an 8″ diameter dead and seasoned sassafras tree. This time it took thirteen minutes. Everything still the same as when I cut down the other one! I decided one final test was in order, just for fun. I jammed the blade into the ground and loaded my Gamo high-powered pellet rifle and took aim. I shot the blade four times and each time severed the pellet with only smearing on the edge.

    The Bottom Line:

    I must say, I see myself using this machete for the rest of my life. It does anything I ask of it, and more. It can be wielded like a katana and can cut like one in the right hands. Even one-handed use is easy! The handle is solid and has a nice textured feel to it. Under extreme cutting it WILL give you blisters, but get over it! Overall, it’s a fully functional tool and weapon for a VERY reasonable price.

    I do apologize for this review’s length. Thank you for reading. I hope I was helpful.

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  • Glitch says:

    I’m looking to buy a sturdy, high quality, sharp kukri machete in the united kingdom. I’d preferably like good looking one, with the blade being metallic looking and not painted black or anything similar. I have been searching for a long time already, and no matter whether I search pages only in the UK or include in the UK in the search, I am still bombarded with results from America. Please direct me to a site where I can get one for a moderate price. Thanks.

  • Rachel Scott says:

    I’m looking to buy a sturdy, high quality, sharp kukri machete in the united kingdom. I’d preferably like good looking one, with the blade being metallic looking and not painted black or anything similar. I have been searching for a long time already, and no matter whether I search pages only in the UK or include in the UK in the search, I am still bombarded with results from America. Please direct me to a site where I can get one for a moderate price. Thanks.

  • wuzhavo says:

    Two Handed Katana Machete

    Have you ever longed to pick up your expensive, high performance Samurai sword and run amok through the woods stabbing, cutting, chopping and…

    Two Handed Panga Machete
    If you like the look and cutting power of our traditional African Panga Machete, you’re going to love the two handed model.

    Two Handed Kukri Machete
    Our two handed Kukri Machete offers so many advantages as a tool or weapon that it’s hard to know where to begin when attempting to describe them.
    Two Handed Machetes
    Some big cutting jobs are often best handled by using both hands and that’s where our two handed machete comes into its own. Its long polypropylene handle and tough 1055 Carbon steel blade give you the leverage to cut down small trees as well as thick brush and tangled vines.

    Heavy Machetes
    The heaviest machete we make. The blade widens dramatically toward the tip for maximum cutting and chopping power. Ideal for those big tough jobs where you need all the help you can get.

    Panga Machetes
    The standard machete for the entire African continent. This one is excellent for cutting thick brush and chopping down saplings and small trees. Makes a fearsome emergency weapon too!

    Bolo Machetes
    Known throughout Asia and Pacific Rim, the Bolo Machete features a “fat” point that shifts its weight forward where it can do the most good when heavy chopping or slashing is called for. It’s an excellent survival tool and will open a coconut or chop down a tree with equal ease.

    Double Edge Machetes
    Versatile! Is the only word to describe this machete. Perhaps you might keep one edge thin for the light vegetation and the other a little on the thicker side for the heavy stuff. Or your may opt to keep both edges equally sharp so that when an edge gets dull after heavy use, you can flip it over and keep on going.

    Kukri Machetes
    There’s no single edged weapon that we can think of that can out-chop or out-cut a good Kukri. It’s true that the best Kukris, like our LTC and Gurkha models, can be somewhat expensive. While those “thoroughbreds” perform extraordinarily well for the money that they cost, it sometimes seems that what’s required is a good, inexpensive, “workhorse” model. Our Kukri Machetes are those workhorses.

    Latin Machetes
    Have you been looking for a machete with extra reach and leverage? Perhaps something with a more traditional style blade and handle? Then Cold Steel has the tool for you! Our Latin Style Machetes are available with eighteen or twenty four inch

  • mike s says:

    Two Handed Katana Machete

    Have you ever longed to pick up your expensive, high performance Samurai sword and run amok through the woods stabbing, cutting, chopping and…

    Two Handed Panga Machete
    If you like the look and cutting power of our traditional African Panga Machete, you’re going to love the two handed model.

    Two Handed Kukri Machete
    Our two handed Kukri Machete offers so many advantages as a tool or weapon that it’s hard to know where to begin when attempting to describe them.
    Two Handed Machetes
    Some big cutting jobs are often best handled by using both hands and that’s where our two handed machete comes into its own. Its long polypropylene handle and tough 1055 Carbon steel blade give you the leverage to cut down small trees as well as thick brush and tangled vines.

    Heavy Machetes
    The heaviest machete we make. The blade widens dramatically toward the tip for maximum cutting and chopping power. Ideal for those big tough jobs where you need all the help you can get.

    Panga Machetes
    The standard machete for the entire African continent. This one is excellent for cutting thick brush and chopping down saplings and small trees. Makes a fearsome emergency weapon too!

    Bolo Machetes
    Known throughout Asia and Pacific Rim, the Bolo Machete features a “fat” point that shifts its weight forward where it can do the most good when heavy chopping or slashing is called for. It’s an excellent survival tool and will open a coconut or chop down a tree with equal ease.

    Double Edge Machetes
    Versatile! Is the only word to describe this machete. Perhaps you might keep one edge thin for the light vegetation and the other a little on the thicker side for the heavy stuff. Or your may opt to keep both edges equally sharp so that when an edge gets dull after heavy use, you can flip it over and keep on going.

    Kukri Machetes
    There’s no single edged weapon that we can think of that can out-chop or out-cut a good Kukri. It’s true that the best Kukris, like our LTC and Gurkha models, can be somewhat expensive. While those “thoroughbreds” perform extraordinarily well for the money that they cost, it sometimes seems that what’s required is a good, inexpensive, “workhorse” model. Our Kukri Machetes are those workhorses.

    Latin Machetes
    Have you been looking for a machete with extra reach and leverage? Perhaps something with a more traditional style blade and handle? Then Cold Steel has the tool for you! Our Latin Style Machetes are available with eighteen or twenty four inch

  • Danna Beltran says:

    I’m looking to buy a kukri machete to use as a tool. I don’t have any dangerous intentions and wouldn’t be walking around in public with it. Is it legal to have one in the UK?

  • Dana G says:

    Everybody LOVES Ka-Bar’s Kukri machete. I find it to be quite impractical. The angle of the blade makes it very awkward to chop something.

  • Joshua says:

    Everybody LOVES Ka-Bar’s Kukri machete. I find it to be quite impractical. The angle of the blade makes it very awkward to chop something.

  • BYAG says:

    I’m thinking of buying a blade and I was wondering if I need to purchase a sword license to own these blades

  • sheed says:

    Everybody LOVES Ka-Bar’s Kukri machete. I find it to be quite impractical. The angle of the blade makes it very awkward to chop something.

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