The USFS was so impressed by our design that they redesigned their own fire rake specs to conform to our high standards! This exclusive design (flattened shape of rake eye and handle end) prevents the rake head from twisting or turning on the handle while the rake is in use and ensures the grain of wood is aligned for maximum strength. Use to cut, dig, chop and rake a fire line free of debris. 12” Wide, 2 lb. steel head with four heat-treated steel cutting teeth, 5’ handle. Slanted, contoured shape of rake head resists tangling in vines, brush, and briars.
- Item requires an additional handling charge.
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- Where is this tool made?
- This tool is made in the USA.
I really like the rake design, but I would like to see an optional 54 inch-long handle, as the 5 foot handles are difficult to store, especially in a short box pickup truck or UTV
The Forestry Suppliers version of the traditional fire rake sets a new standard. This what all fire rakes should be. It's solid, well designed and incredibly useful. It's also relatively light when you have to cut side-hill 5 miles down the trail. For me, there are only 2 trail-building or -maintaining tools to own: the FS fire rake and the Rogue Hoe with a 40" handle.
The most versatile tool ever developed for landscaping, fire fighting and trailbuilding. I have used it for all of the above. In landscaping it can be used to shape the soil, level out high and low spots, slope banks and beds. For fire fighting it does not tangle in honeysuckle and poison ivy like a garden rake will. The sharp teeth will cut through the toughest vines and small brush. For trail building it is great for removing debris prior to making a cut in the soil. Then it is one of the best back sloping tools you can use especially in combination with a Pulaski for the tougher roots. One of the firerakes prime advantages is that the edge of the rake can be turned on end to cut through roots and saplings. If there was one tool besides a shovel I could pick for my work, then the Firerake would be it.