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CHB Custom Fillet Knives   PHOTO GALLERY 

Our custom hand crafted, distinctly unique fillet knives begin with the selection of a variety of wood stock including; our signature stock Eastern Red Cedar,  Black Ash, Black Walnut, Leopardwood, Canadian Maple(Boxelder), Cherry, Maple, Ambrosia Maple, Spalted Maple, Hickory, American Mahogany,   and limited quantities of Curly Red Birch, Purple Heart,  Only unique cuts of wood stock are hand selected. Click through some of the examples of our fillet knives below.  Drag cursor over image for details and click for larger image.  

7 1/4" Double Edge Blade
7 1/4" Double Edge Blade

Heat treated hardened 440 C stainless steel, polished mirror finished blade with upper cutting edge HRC 58-60. This blade IS NOT sold separately.

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7 1/4" Single Edge Blade
7 1/4" Single Edge Blade

Heat treated hardened 440 C stainless steel, polished mirror finished single edge blade HRC 58-60. This blade IS NOT sold separately.

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New Std. Blade!
New Std. Blade!

The same 6 3/4" 440C Hardened Stainless Steel blade with a brushed finish and a more user friendly handle! This blade IS NOT sold separately.

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Eastern Red Cedar
Eastern Red Cedar
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image2 C corrected use
image2 C corrected use
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Birds Eye Maple
Birds Eye Maple
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Black Walnut
Black Walnut

It would be hard to overstate Black Walnut’s popularity among woodworkers in the United States. Its cooperative working characteristics, coupled with its rich brown coloration puts the wood in a class by itself among temperate-zone hardwoods. To cap it off, the wood also has good dimensional stability, shock resistance, and strength properties.

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Leopardwood
Leopardwood

Has a very conspicuous flecking that gives this wood its namesake. The wood itself is a medium to dark reddish brown with grey or light brown rays, which resemble the spots of a leopard.

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Spalted Maple
Spalted Maple

Spalting is simply a fungal discoloration of wood, and can be found on a wide range of wood species and genera. It is found in wood that has begun initial stages of decay, and is then subsequently dried (preventing further decay). The partial decay, called spalting, can give the wood dark contrasting lines and streaks where fungus has begun to attack the wood. If the wood has been rescued from the spalting at the right time, the lumber should still be sound and usable.

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