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Best Bow Cases 2018 – [Buyer’s Guide]

Last Updated February 1, 2018
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Edwin GarrettHey, I’m Edwin Garrett. After considering 46 of the most highly rated bow cases and testing eight of them for more than 16 hours, we’re find the best bow cases of 2018.

My main objective is to write article on these subject so that buyers like you can have the best assistance and education in making that next purchase. What I would like you to remember as you browse my website is that I don’t work in the industry so the reviews I have are based on good old fashioned honesty.

Best Bow Cases of 2018

The “Total” indicates the overall value of the product. There are dozens of choices for an bow cases these days. These are composed of modern styling with modern technology to match it. Here are some good examples. There’s a product for every kind of user on the list of affordable options below. If you’re scouring the market for the best bow cases, you’d better have the right info before spending your money.

Test Results and Ratings

Rank №1 №2 №3
Product
Total 4.8 4.5 4.3
Design
5 points
4 points
5 points
Size
4 points
5 points
4 points
Durability
5 points
5 points
4 points
Price
5 points
4 points
4 points
Awards 1
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How to save up to 86%? Here is little trick.

 

 

№1 – Summit Olympus Compound Bow Case

 
Summit Olympus Compound Bow Case

Pros
Single Bow Case
Dimensions: 41″ x 5″ x 19″
Weight: 3.9 lbs
Cons
Nothing, except that I wasted too much time making my choice.
 
Total:
4.8

Why did this bow cases win the first place?

I am very happy with the purchase. It is definitely worth its money. The product is top-notch! I really enjoy the design. It is compact, comfortable and reliable. And it looks amazing! The material is stylish, but it smells for the first couple of days. I don’t know anything about other models from this brand, but I am fully satisfied with this product.

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Design
5

5star

Size
4

4star

Durability
5

5star

Price
5

5star

 

 

№2 – Summit Vertex Compound Bow Case

 
Summit Vertex Compound Bow Case

Pros
Single compound bow case
Arrow box pocket
Extra pocket for accessories
Cons
A bit expensive for functionality.
It gets scratched easily..
 
Total:
4.5

Why did this bow cases come in second place?

The material is pretty strong and easy to wash if needed. I recommend you to consider buying this model, it definitely worth its money. The design quality is top notch and the color is nice. I really liked it. It is amazing in every aspect. It did even exceed my expectations for a bit, considering the affordable price.

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Design
4

4star

Size
5

5star

Durability
5

5star

Price
4

4star

 

 

№3 – Summit Archery Cascade Recurve Backpack Bow Case

 
Summit Archery Cascade Recurve Backpack Bow Case

Pros
Backpack recurve case for easy transportation
Riser and limb pouch
Numerous pouches for accessories
Cons
Pretty costly.
The clamp could be of better quality.
 
Total:
4.3

Why did this bow cases take third place?

We are very pleased with the purchase — the product is great! This price is appropriate since the product is very well built. It doesn’t squeaks nor bents. Looks great in my apartment. It is inconvenient to use due to the size. I am going to get something different next time.

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Design
5

5star

Size
4

4star

Durability
4

4star

Price
4

4star

 

 

Bow Cases Buyer’s Guide

If you keep the before points in mind, you can easily go out to the market and buy bow cases, right? No!

Gear Storage

Size matters in this case! A bow case isn’t just for the bow! You’ll want to store arrows and other important gear as well, such as quiver, cam, sight, release, monocular. You’ll want extra space with clearly divided pockets and expansion options when possible.

A bow is a major investment for an all-encompassing and rewarding hobby. You’ll want the best case you can afford and you’ll want to meet all the criteria possible. Check out our top reviews below for the best cases available on the market today!

Important Note

We strongly recommend reading our guide on How To Choose a Recurve Bow. It contains everything you need to know, including the accessories you should get.

Below are basic tips to help you determine what recurve bow to get. For a more detailed guide, please visit the link in the dotted green box above.

This should be the first question you ask yourself. There are many companies that make recurve bows out there, however the majority of them offer inferior products with one of the following problems:

Barnett

While they are primarily a Crossbow based manufacturer, they also produce a few compound bows such as the Hunter Vortex for youth archery. They have a team of engineers who actively develop new crossbows and migrate some of that technology to compound bow products.

Know The Components

You should know what all of the parts are that make up a compound bow.

This is important whether you are buying one online or at your local hunting shop. Some bows don’t have features that others do, which could make your shooting experience better or worse.

Here is a short list of the components with a diagram for illustration purposes:

Noise is a common problem for bow hunters. The sound of the strings vibrating after a shot can, and will, spook most game animals. There are string silencers available to help combat this. The way the arrow slides from the bow can cause a tremendous amount of noise. Are your cams noisy? Do the joints creak when you are going in to a fully drawn position? There are mechanisms to reduce and eliminate most noises.

Cheap vs. Expensive

Not only should have you a budget in mind, you should also understand the price range of any particular bow. You also need to know exactly what you intend to use the bow for. Are you using it for competition, hunting, or once in a while target practice?

The most expensive or a cheap compound bow isn’t always the best or the worst bow either. Further up on this page, you can see how important draw lengths and weights will affect an archer.

Some bows are simply more expensive because of branding or small features that some archers will never use. In the case with someone new to the sport, they will overlook these small features and the extra cost will simply be wasted, in which case buying a cheaper one would make more sense. (more on this below).

Local Shops

Buying at a local shop may be more beneficial than just being able to take the bow home right away. Often local sellers will be more keen on giving you a sale or discount on a bow simply because they understand that you will go back to them to buy upgrades and other accessories.

Local shops dedicated to archery sales have people to talk to who have a lot of experience. If you already know what type of bow you want, you may try asking the shop what they recommend for your skill level and intention.

At the very least, you can go to a shop to get fitted for a bow size and check out the latest brands before going for buying the best compound bow on the market online, as there are times when ordering online might be more beneficial than paying at your local shop.

December 18, 2017

Draw weight

This is the amount of force stored in a fully drawn recurve bow. It affects the amount of strength required to draw and shoot with a bow. It is best to start with the lightest draw weight if you are a beginners. This will allow you to nurture your technique and improve accuracy without the added difficulty of drawing the string. Any draw weight works great if you plan on using the bow for target practice, but a lighter weight makes it easier to draw the bow. A minimum draw weight may be required in some states if using a recurve bow for hunting.

These are lower and upper parts with the string attached to both ends. The limbs connect to the riser in the middle of the bow. Recurve bow limbs have a unique shape that curves back and away from the bow. This allows for greater velocity. Limbs have varying draw weights and are usually made of different high quality woods that are laminated in fiberglass.

This is the middle part of a recurve bow that has a grip for your hands and connects both limbs. Laminated wood, aluminum or a combination of the two are the common materials used to make risers. They are compatible with limbs of varying draw weights and are often used to attach accessories like a sight or an arrow rest.

Forward

After a compound bow failed him on a turkey hunt more than a decade ago, Michael Spink of Spink Wooden Bows in Pocahontas, Arkansas, started making his own wooden bows by hand. He walked us through the process of crafting a Native American longbow.

Weight

If you will be carrying your bow for longer distances, a soft case will be more convenient and easier to carry. A hard case is ideal for keeping your bow in storage, transporting in vehicles, or for situations where the weight of the case will not be an issue. Overall, it’s important to assess your intended purpose with your bow and carrying case to find the case more suitable for your needs.

Protect Your Investment

For a lot of people, the cost of a recurve bow is going to be a significant outlay and one that you don’t want to have to make on a particularly regular basis. The aim, then, is to protect the bow from the factors that are likely going to damage it or affect its performance. 

Breaking the bow down by unstringing it and placing it into a padded bow case is the best way to ensure your bow will remain protected when it is not in use. You won’t want to leave your bow lying around your apartment or house where any curious guest or child might see it, pick it up and accidentally damage it.

If it is in a bow case it is out of sight and out of the minds of people who might otherwise want to pick it up and touch it. A good recurve bow case will be well padded and will ensure that the bow will not be affected by any unexpected knocks, dings or other incidental contact.

Tips to get started

Work out exactly what you need: Shooting a basic recurve bow, like they use in the Olympics, requires a riser, limbs, string, rest, button, sight, stabilisation and other accessories. 

Plan a budget for what you want to spend on the kit. (Prepare to ignore it when you arrive in the shop and something catches your eye.)

The best time to buy a first bow is a short while after completing a beginners course. You will have perfected your basic form and a coach can assess more accurately what kind of specifications you need for your equipment.

Change is the enemy of a consistent archer. Once you buy your own bow, you may find it takes a while to get used to it, so do not expect your scores to increase suddenly! (Although, it’s not unknown for people to make vast improvements straight away.) 

Before you choose your bow, keep in mind your draw length and how that affects the equipment. The overall height of the recurve bow (in inches) should be roughly your draw length plus 40in. Standard setups usually range from 66in-72in, although there is more variety for youth archers. 

This is the part of the bow you will want to invest the most into. The riser is the foundation from which the rest of the bow is built, and will last you for years to come.

Your budget will dictate the kind of risers you will be looking at – but if you are able to visit a shop in person, pick up and hold as many as you can, feel the weight and balance in your hand. Many shops will have a range and let you test risers out.

The riser can be made from lots of different materials, such as wood (the more traditional choice), metal or carbon. Each have their own benefits and pitfalls.

Wooden and carbon risers are both very light, needing extra stabilisation to balance, while aluminium risers are extremely rugged. Wooden bows have a limited choice, and are usually the choice of those preferring to shoot traditionally, while metal and carbon risers take advantage of modern technologies.

Typical attributes of a good riser are good balance, good hand placement, straightness (a twisted riser is not a good riser) and geometry – as its shape and weight will affect how the limbs bend, how the bow reacts when it’s shot and how well it aims.

For beginners, growth and development of the archer is an important point to consider in selection of limbs. Most available on the market fit the ILF system (fitting the green riser on the right, below), which works cross-brand, with exceptions including screw-in and the newer Hoyt Formula fitting.

You are likely to outgrow your first set of limbs within a few months – therefore, one common recommendation is to buy limbs on the cheaper end of the market. This means that once you outgrow the limb, you can get a new pair without breaking the bank, and won’t be left with a top-of-the-range piece of kit you’ll need to sell.

For your first set of limbs, choose a poundage (that’s the weight of the limb when you pull it back) that is similar or slightly heavier than used during your previous shooting. Most adults will use poundage ranging from 18-32.

Each brand and range of limbs will offer a different feel when shot. Some are snappy, some are soft – some use the latest in fibreglass or carbon fibre technology, some are layered with foam and many, still, use wooden cores, often bamboo. Limb choice is a very personal thing.

Many shops offer a rental scheme for beginner limbs, which is an excellent option.

Strings come in various lengths, materials and thicknesses to fit your bow. Ensure that the string is the right length. Thicker strings (those with more strands), which are necessary for higher poundages, tend to be a little slower but may fit your chosen arrow nocks better.

Use a tied nocking point, if you can, rather than brass – as this will prolong the life of both string and finger tab.

Of the many colours available, top archers often use the simple white. In hot weather, the colour reflects – and won’t affect the string much. (Of course, if the string is properly stretched when made, you’re unlikely to see much change in it, anyway.)

Your sight should be the second-most invested-in piece of kit you buy. Quality is definitely something you pay for in this case, as a cheaper sight may rattle apart after several shots, or could be fragile and difficult to adjust.

More sophisticated sights have micro-adjustable parts, better build quality and superior materials. Pick something that is robust and reliable, as this piece of kit will stay with you for some time.

Button and Rest

Rests are available in plastic, fixed or magnetic varieties. A metal rest will be sturdier and will not require replacement. They are difficult to get used to for beginners but are an alternative to a plastic rest.

Some of the best scores in the world were shot with fixed plastic rests.

The button is essentially a spring that pushes the arrow away from the riser as it flies from the bow. It allows for precise adjustments and tuning of your arrows and is paired with the rest to optimise your shooting. There are some exceptionally good-value buttons on the market.

Other kit

Choosing these bits of kit come down to personal preference and budget. There is a huge range of archery goods catering to archers of all levels and all styles, so if you’re uncertain about whether a piece of equipment – or its price – is suitable, ask!

Complete an introduction to archery course with a local club or range before purchasing equipment. World Archery highly recommends taking the advice of club members and coaches.

PSE Surge

The PSE Surge Bow is a great buy because it is moderately priced but delivers top quality and power.

This single cam bow is very adjustable and powerful. It was designed to be used as a hunting bow and is ready to shoot right out of the box.

This is another selection that would be great for a beginner compound bow hunter. It is smooth and quiet while not being too difficult to master. Experienced archers will like this one if they are looking for a decent bow on a budget.

PSE Prophecy

With great features and a moderate price range, PSE made the Prophecy to be one of the fastest bows on the market. This single cam bow is like lightning.

This particular bow is something for bow enthusiasts to get excited about. It is super fast and really packs a punch. This is a bargain for the money as it gives you all you could ask for from a moderately priced bow.

Not your starting compound bow, but it’s the next step up. It is super fast and really packs a punch. This is a bargain for the price as it gives you all you could ask for from a moderately priced bow.

Sure there’s a bit of a kick and some vibration to this bow, but that’s nothing a solid stabilizer can’t fix. Upgrades are your friend, but you won’t need too many with the PSE Prophecy.

Let Off

The let off is the point during the draw when the weight on the string decreases at a given percentage of the total draw. Once the let off engages, the archer can take their time aiming. The full amount of effort is required up until the let off point.

The percentage is usually between 60% and 75%. This is helpful especially when hunting. If you have to pause to track the animal then you will be able to hold your draw until you are ready to shoot.

All things being considered, these are the most important technical considerations when you are shopping for a compound bow.

Features

Verdict: It is my number one best cheap recurve bow in the market and also a terrific selection for a novice hunter. Several oriented youth groups have used this bow for years. According to their review, the recurve bow tends to be a little bit louder than its size.

I would advise you to use the Whisker String silencers that help to lessen the noise. Overall: It is a decent bow for a 12-year-old and older and an ideal archery starting point.

Wrist Strap Design

Perhaps the most common style of bow release on the market these days is the wrist strap design. This type of bow release features a leather strap that wraps around your wrist and fastens using either Velcro or a buckle fastener.

The main advantage of this style is that your arm strength is what holds the string and arrow in place not your grip so even if your grip happens to slip accidentally your string and arrow will remain poised in position.

Handheld Trigger

A handheld trigger is another popular choice in the bow release market. Some people prefer this style because they feel the wrist strap design is somewhat encumbering. By simply having a trigger handle that you hold onto you don’t have to worry about anything wrapped around your wrist causing issues.

The disadvantage is that if you lose your grip accidentally the arrow will be released and the shot will more than likely be well off target.

Materials and Composition

Typically wrist strap releases have leather wrist straps and the arm that attaches to the trigger and jaws is made from aircraft grade aluminum. The trigger may be aluminum as well, but in some cases they are made from stainless steel.

Handheld triggers are normally made from aluminum as well, although some of the most affordable options are also made from hard compound resins instead.

Ergonomics and Comfort

The last thing you may want to consider when shopping around for a bow release is whether or not it has an ergonomic design that fits easily in your hand to minimize your exposure to stress and strain.

When using one of the wrist strap releases comfort is a big factor as well. The best models have extra padding that prevents the strap from digging into your wrist and allows you to concentrate on the target and not the pain in your body.

Features

This one comes with a very sturdy fiberglass limb so breaking it accidentally is out of the question. Maple laminations are used in its manufacturing, which further endorses the quality. The total length of this bow is 6inches to be precise. It is apt for a shooter having a height of feet inches at least. This one can only be used by a right handed person. left handed, this bow will be of no use for you.

Draw Length

When it comes to the bow draw length the more people you ask for assistance or guidance the more varying answers that will be received. The perfect draw length is the length that the user is most comfortable using and that is the most accurate when used. The charts and expert recommendations are a good guide as to where to begin your trials.

The most standard or typical way in which to get a general idea as to the draw length is by measuring one’s arm span and then dividing that number by 2.This measurement can be altered, changed, or fine-tuned as the person’s skill level increases.

Arrow Length

When selecting arrows, the proper length in which to look for at the time of purchase is usually no less than one inch longer than one’s draw length. Using an arrow that is too short is very dangerous for the archer’s personal safety. When in doubt or unsure please check with a professional or an expert prior to purchase. Those that are new or novice to archery are recommended to use the normal full length arrow that measures 3inches in length.

The oblique stance

Nocking the Arrow: Begin by placing the arrow onto the arrow rest. Once the arrow is properly aligned or orientated, slide the arrow onto the bowstring.

Set: Grip the bow just below the thumb so that it is in the meaty part of one’s hand. Thumb should be placed aiming at the target once in a raised position. Fold other relaxed fingers. The bow hand must stay in place and relaxed throughout the entire process.

Set-up: Once the bow hand is in the proper positioning hook ones fingers around the bow string. Rotate the elbow of the bow arm in a vertical motion while extending the arm forward. The key here is to make sure the shoulder of the bow arm remains lowered. The bowstring hand should be in line with one’s nose level.

Draw and Load: Pulling back on the bowstring, or drawing, towards the face in a straight line. The bowstring hand should be just above nose level with the index finger near the corner of one’s mouth. To move into load position, rotate the bowstring shoulder back lowering it as much as possible. Drawing arm should move placing the elbow hirer than one’s arrow.

Anchor: Continue to draw the bowstring back until the index finger tip can touch the corner of one’s mouth. Make sure the thumb is tucked relaxed into and facing the palm of the hand. Keeping fingers relaxed also fold the pinky finger in towards the palm. The hand should now press snuggly against the side of the face. While holding the full draw weight make sure to remain solidly anchored.

Transfer and Hold: Now transfer the bow weight from the arms into the back by slightly rotating the upper body. Make sure that the elbow of the drawing arm is behind the arrow. Maintain this position using the back muscles while keeping the drawing hand and forearm relaxed.

Aim and Expand: From the held position begin to aim. Pause. Re-focus. Make sure your weight is evenly and equally distributed. Make sure that you grip is still relaxed with the bowstring lined up with the bow limbs center.

Release: Keeping the shoulder in a stationary like position, take a deep breath, then as smoothly as possible release. The smoother the release the better the arrow will travel and the better the body will feel.

Follow-Through: Once committed to release keep the fingers relaxed on the drawing hand. Still using the back muscles, the drawing hand should keep moving straight back stopping slightly behind and below the ear. The bow should still be being held up the bow arm until the arrow has hit the target then lower the arms and relax.

The following video show multiple angles of the proper basic ten archery steps using a recurve bow by one of the world’s best archers in hopes of simplifying the above steps.

Do the homework

Many venues, locals, and groups have different rules and distances being used and utilized. When signing up be sure to read the fine print or ask the proper questions. Many groups have a dress code that they follow. Whereas, some groups are super laid back and often have little in the way of rules or expectations.

The key to always remember is that no two events are ran or held in the same manner. When in doubt ask. There are no dumb or stupid questions except for the ones that do not get asked. On the day of the event it is ultimately up to you to make sure that you have made yourself event ready in all required ways.

Practice as a mock

The recommendation for practicing is to have a mock or trial event. Wear and use the gear, clothing, and even shoes that you will have at the event. Clothing and shoes will often make a difference to many in the way they stand, their stance, and overall mental outlooks even.

Practicing in the items using at the event will help ease one into the tournament, especially if it is the first one. Bows feel differently from one another and may aim slightly different, for example, so it would make the most logical sense to practice with the bow that you will be using.

Trips and times

Confirm and verify the trip and times of the event in advance on the event. Often times GPS is used to arrive at various places and has been known to not always be the most accurate. Always have a backup means of locating the event in the case of no signal, dead batteries, or even road detours.

When confirming the time plan to arrive a minimum of one hour prior to the required time. This gives you time to locate things such as the bathrooms, the area in which you are to report, and just time to calm the nerves.

Matched Sets

The typical tournament will require that if one is using their own arrows that the be a matched set. Make sure to include a few extras in the kit you bring along as a precaution to maintain the matched set. Another great arrow tip is to number the arrows so that in the event you need to trade one out it is easier to do so.

Other goodies to consider

Other goodies to consider making sure not to forget for a tournament are things such as folding chairs, a book or portable time killing device, extra snacks and drinks, a blanket, a clean change of clothing, or even a music like device.

Many of the items suggested are to make the time between your participation pass by more quickly as no one waits well with nothing to entertain their downtime. The blanket and chairs are a seating suggestion should there be limited or no seating options available upon arrival at the venue.

Depending on the site, weather conditions, and clothing requirements for the tournament the change of clothes is an easy to image useful tip. The extra drinks and snacks are a great option to share with those that might be in need around you. Who knows when having a little extra to offer or utilize might be needed and are always welcomed by others who lack great preparation tips.

Energy Output

It will move faster in the air and the trajectory will be straighter as well. It can be determined by using a calculation, but it is simply too complicated and time-consuming. There are other things to spend your time on, like the plan of the weapon itself. How ergonomic is it? Think about the plan of the narrow track and mechanisms.

If you go for the 250 pound smallest of 200-FPS and about inches, you will become the owner of a powerful weapon that will not make you sorry you bought it. It will be good for practice shooting and actual hunting because of its accuracy and how comfortably it fits your body.

The Manual Way

Most cross-bows will possess a part called a stirrup. It is a semi-triangular hole at the front side of the crossbow. You put one foot inside it while your leg weighs it down and then your body weight allows you to pull the string so it can be successfully cocked. If you prefer doing it this way be sure that your thumbs are as near to the stock as they can be otherwise it will not be done properly.

The accuracy will go down and the string might get damaged. This is one of the hardest ways to do it, because, as mentioned before, it will basically mean deadlifting 150 pounds or more, depending on which mode you have decided to buy. There are two better options that make it easier.

Ballistics

There are now online ballistics calculators available that will allow you to gather data about speed, energy, arrow drop and force for up to 70 yards which is quite impressive. You could do the mathematics with a pen and paper but that may be a terrible waste of time and resources.

You need to put in the mortar grain load and the speed if you wish to calculate any of these sections. The more different aspects you provide, the more accurate the reading. For example, fletching-height as well as shaft length can help with accuracy.

I have a

Bear Attitude, which is a beginner, entry-level bow with an easily adjustable draw length, and it fits fine inside the Plano Parallel Limb Hard Bow Case. Based on the rectangular design, I expect that most every compound bow can fit in this case.

The Riser

The riser of the Martin Saber stands out for some very peculiar reasons, which were made possible because the grip was made using thermal V protecting dampening materials, which give it an ultra-comfortable as well as sweat-resistant hold.

The Grip

Wide-Comfortable-Shaped well. Yeah those three words describe the grip as good as it can be described.

Obviously the Grip being wide enough is comfortable in your hands, also it fits right into your hands regardless of your palm size without piercing your palms.

Added Apparatus

Again not a major decisive factor but it counts. You need to decide if you want your bow to be naked, (without the scope, peep sight, stabilizer, arrow quiver, or any such apparatus) or you want those assisting mini-gadgets.

So before you buy your bow, give it a thought if you really need and will be using those extra apparatus or maybe a naked bow is fine for you, you decide.

Sturdy Design

One of the most striking features of the bow saw is the strength. Its ergonomic design ensures that it can handle demanding tasks, especially on a construction site. Being lightweight, you will need to apply minimal energy to get the job done.

The saw is coated with high impact orange enamel paint. This ensures your saw is free from rust and corrosion. Besides this, the bright color reduces chances of losing your saw in the yard.

Tough Cover

The saw features an orange paint covering to reduce cases of rust or corrosion. And, if you working in a bushy area you wouldn’t have to worry because you can easily locate your saw. Another likable attribute of this saw is the protective sheath.

Strong Blade

Nothing is more disturbing than having to change blades regularly because of premature snapping. Most users of this saw have praised it for its effectiveness. Some have used it for a long time with minimal breakage. What makes it even more effective is its simple handle which features a knuckle guard.

Some have used it for a long time with minimal breakage. What makes it even more effective is its simple handle which features a knuckle guard.

Irwin 218HP300 12-Inch Combi-Saw

Looking for a bow saw to cut either wood or metal? If yes, don’t look further, Irwin 218HP300 12-Inch Combi-Saw is your best partner. The saw is flexible enough to cut both metal and wood without any hassle. Let’s first see some of its top features before we dive straight into the detailed review.

Safe and Easy to Use

The excellent Irwin 12-Inch Combi-Saw features knuckle guard which protects your fingers when sawing. The saw features a compact design for ease of storage and handling. Its innovative handle design offers ease of blade replacement. Moreover, the saw comes when ready to use, so there is no assembly required.

Its innovative handle design offers ease of blade replacement. Moreover, the saw comes when ready to use, so there is no assembly required.

Extra Length

This saw is often referred to as a beast of a bow saw because of its incredible length. It measures 3inches long and inches tall, but its blade has a massive length of 3inches. This bow saw is therefore suitable when dealing with specific jobs such as logging, heavy-duty farm, and construction work as well.

Steel Blade Construction

The 2inch Swedish Steel blade features incredibly hardened teeth which are perfect for all types of sewing tasks that you’re likely to handle while out in your outdoor adventures. Besides, its innovative design and construction quality makes it a perfect tool for handling sawing tasks around your garden and home as well.

Let’s now explore the pros and cons of the Sven Saw 21″ Saw

Foldable

When you are not using the Filzer Buckster bow saw, you can effortlessly fold it downwards into a cylindrical tube. This feature makes the saw easy to transport and store. Also, during camping, a foldable bow saw is simple to pack into your backpack.

Strong and Powerful

The Filzer Buckster bow saw is incredibly strong. This saw will undoubtedly blow you away with its incredible power. This tool can saw through logs cleanly and quickly. This powerful tool can easily cut a log which is as much as 1inches in diameter! You can accomplish any task out there by use of this bow saw.

This powerful tool can easily cut a log which is as much as 1inches in diameter! You can accomplish any task out there by use of this bow saw.

Tension Adjuster

A good bow saw should have a tension adjuster. This doesn’t need to be very elaborate, a lock handle and a thumb screw will serve the purpose. This allows you to adjust the blade’s tension that will, in turn, enhance the efficiency of the work you’re doing.

Bright color

You should also consider buying a bow saw which is bright in color. A bright may be helpful when working amongst thick tree branches or undergrowth shrubs. Instead of the hassle and waste of time when trying to look for your saw, your saw will stand out brightly within your environment.

 

 

 

 

How to save up to 86%? Here is little trick.

You must visit the page of sales. Here is the link. If you don’t care about which brand is better, then you can choose the Bow Cases by the price and buy from the one who will offer the greatest discount.

 

 

Final Word

First of all thanks for reading my article to the end! I hope you find my reviews listed here useful and that it allows you to make a proper comparison of what is best to fit your needs and budget. Don’t be afraid to try more than one product if your first pick doesn’t do the trick.

Most important, have fun and choose your Bow Cases wisely! Good luck!

So, TOP3 of Bow Cases

 

 

Questions? Leave a comment below!

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