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Knife Making Supplies

New to the knife making game? Do not panic. There are plenty of knife making supplies, online or in stores, which can help you in the produce a beauty. A knife comprises of essentially four components: a blade with tang, a guard, a handle, and a pommel (optional). Sounds simple? Sometimes it can be, but for the wide range of material available that can seem like magic to a first timer. Here, knife making kits come in handy, with their direct and easy-to-understand instructions. Not all knife making kits are the same. From Bowie’s to folding knives you’ve found the right place. At Atlanta Cutlery, we understand the desire for custom knives. Thus, we offer a range of knife making supplies, including knife making kits, blade blanks and handle scales, which are as good as any in the market. We carry the understated to the exotic. Most of the blades in our catalog are forged from high carbon stainless steel and ensure durability on top of great style. The scales, too, come in excellent material and design and are perfect for your personal project. We recommend that you start building your custom knife and make a personal statement that can take on the wild!



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Bhojpure Traditional Kukri Blade

These original battle Kukri blades were hand made prior to 1890. Blade only without the handle or scabbard. Approx. 17" long.

Black Pearl Scales

Set of 2 DIY Red Pearl Handles are marbled acrylic material which takes a nice polish. These won’t warp with age or temperature.

Boot Dagger Blade

This Windlass Boot Dagger Blade is hand-forged and tempered with 1085 high carbon steel.

Composite Turquoise Scales

Set of 2 Turquoise Composite Scales are made from crushed turquoise.

Damascus Bird Knife Blade

This compact blade is made with 512 layer hand forged, tempered, hand filed, etched Damascus steel in a random pattern. Overall 6-3/4 inches.

Durango Bowie Blade – Satin Finish

This heirloom quality Bowie has a Satin Finish and arrives sharp. It is made of super tough 9cr14MoV high carbon stainless steel and tempered.

Extra Long Hunter Fighter Blade

The extra long hunting knife blank is made from hand-forged, high carbon steel. Rockwells at 45-55.

Fantasy Blade


Top Customer Reviews

Review of: Arkansas Toothpick Blade - 12"

I really like this blade. You could make lots of different types of dagger with it, other than just an Arkansas Toothpick. I did like how long the tang is, which adds to the versatility. If it is too long. just cut it down. The last 2-3 inches of the tang is round and thicker than the blade. If that doesn't work for you, you can just grind it flat. Factory edge is not at all sharp (which is fine by me), bit the tip is quite pointy.
Reviewed by: Nathaniel, August 08, 2018

Review of: Fighter Blade

I ordered one of these to do a little knife making with my son.  The blade seems nice enough.  It's got decent heft, and it will flex and return to true.  We haven't started putting the handle on it yet, but I'm feeling optimistic about the project.  For less than twenty bucks, I'm really pleased.
Reviewed by: T, January 24, 2018

Review of: Damascus Sgian Dubh Blade

Back when ACC offered the Scottish dirk in damascus steel as well, I bought a pair each of those and this blade.  My brother was getting married, and the had a Scottish wedding, so I felt like he and I should have a matching set for the occasion.  These finished out great with English yew and sterling silver.  The layered steel is gorgeous and will take and hold a wicked edge.
Reviewed by: T, January 24, 2018

Review of: Colorado Kid Skinner Blade - Stone Wash Finish

This is a great blade. I have made several of these for friends and customers and everybody loves them. Great size for fishing or hunting! This blade looks great and holds an edge!
Reviewed by: Richard, August 05, 2017

Review of: Wood Kukri Handle

It's in pretty good shape. It's definitely worth $8. I haven't done anything with it yet but I'm sure when I sand it and put linseed oil on it, it will look really good.
Reviewed by: , July 15, 2017

Review of: Laguiole Knife Kit

I have assembled several pocket knife kits and this is, by far, the best one I have done. The price is excellent.
Reviewed by: Donald, June 30, 2017

Review of: Arkansas Toothpick Blade - 12"

Well, it is appropriately wrapped in oil and plastic with construction paper outer cover for safety. I can't wait to get to work on this. The photo on your on website does not serve it justice. This is a truly nice toothpick blade. The rat tail tang is more robust than I expected, so this will be a great addition to my outdoor collections. I plan to make a walnut coffin style handle which I think is historically accurate. Thanks a bunch for the fine quality blade!
Reviewed by: , May 14, 2017

Review of: Longleaf Traditional Kukri Blade

Absolutely beautiful.  Once I cleaned the grease off the steel it stuck me thstvthis is a physical piece of history in my hands.  Very humbling.  I will absolutely be purchasing more of these beautiful blades.
Reviewed by: , May 12, 2017

Review of: Bhojpure Traditional Kukri Blade

The blade was in great shape and well protected in grease.  Once it was cleaned up I took a file to the edge checking the temper.  The spine is soft and the edge was very hard, perfect for a big chopper.  The next few days were spent mounting it on a horn handle and making a leather sheath.  After putting a shaving sharp convex edge on the blade (which didn't take much) it was ready to go.  Oak, Hickory and Elm have been getting cleared off of our property ever since, the edge still shaves!
Reviewed by: , May 11, 2017

Review of: Damascus Large Skinner Blade

Beautiful blade for the money.  Haven't made it up or sharpened it yet.  I wondered if the remainder of the tang is also Damascus .    In hafting blades I buy, I usually reduce the tang,  attach a bolt and either use a metal butt cap or embed the tang in epoxy.   A reverse curve on a skinning knife may look good but negates a lot of the curve of the cutting edge.   Look at the old and current skinning knives used by people who flay countless animals.  All use a straight grip that is a continuation of the blade  just in front of the rear end of the blade.
Reviewed by: James T, May 01, 2017