Whiskey River American Pioneer Sharpening Puck

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  • Regular price $9.00

This is a very unique and aggressive no-nonsense sharpening puck that is made from what would normally be waste material from other pucks.  It is a mix of  aluminum oxide, silicon carbide, and a small amount of diamond in mixed grits. This varied blend of grits and materials give this puck the ability to very rapidly remove metal stock while leaving a much more polished finish than one would expect. It's ability to rapidly remove material lends itself very well to repairing big chips and dings in the field or where access to grinders is limited.  This puck is nice and light and close to half the size of our Arctic Fox sharpening puck. 

Although it's not necessary we do recommend saturating the puck with water before use.    

GRIT - Medium/Coarse.

Customer Reviews

Based on 7 reviews
Bruce Phlegar
The little puck that could

This puck is a little smaller than some other pucks I have used and it works as well as any of them. For the price, I keep one in the truck, one in the toolbox, and I have given some away to friends. I’ve used mine for field dressing a rough edge on axes and a couple knives. Not a finished edge but good enough to get the job done.

James Weber
Just Absolutely Awesome!!!

Absolutely Perfect!!! Just the right size and does just an awesome job of cleaning up any edge!!!

Alan Smith
Ease of use

I like the size of the puck easy to hold and use finger safe good grit. Thanks for a great product. Alan smith

Ernest Roy

Whiskey River American Pioneer Sharpening Puck

Matthew Carpenter
Required a bit of extra force

First I'll say that I'm happy with the puck overall, though I would prefer if it was as thick as the Arctic Fox puck for the sake of protecting one's fingers.

An odd quirk of the puck I received was that it required a lot more force to cut with each oscillation of the puck when sharpening. Normally I only apply a gentle amount of pressure when using a puck, but this isn't nearly enough for the American Pioneer puck to do its job. When I applied a normal amount of pressure with the AP puck, it only really wanted to polish the surface of the bit. It was only after I bore down on the puck a tad more that it really started to cut efficiently.