Frequently Asked Questions
How much do the knives cost?
Below is the current price list:
Coosawhatchie – $375
Edisto – $300
Savannah – $350
Wando – $325
Reedy – $350
Stono – $200
Colleton – $300
Chechessee – $325
Waccamaw – $325
Coosaw – $300
Keowee – $375
Ashepoo – $150
Last updated on 02.24.12. The prices in the “Store” are the latest prices, and are subject to change.
What are the specs on each knife?
Can you engrave or personalize my knife? If so, how much does it cost?
Yes, your knife can include personalization/etching. The cost of personalization is $25. You can fill out your personalization option when you place your order.
How long will it take to receive my product?
Since each knife is custom-made by hand, there is currently about a 30 to 90-day turn-around time.
For the latest estimate, visit the Contact page.
Where can I purchase your knives?
What woods are available?
Almost any kind of wood you can imagine! If you don’t see the wood you want in the drop down option during checkout, let us know and we can tell you if it’s available. You can see some examples of different woods here.
This is the current list of woods:
Arizona Desert Ironwood
Arizona Desert Ironwood Burl
Black Cherry Burl
Redwood Lace Burl
Spalted Sugar Maple
Can you briefly describe each knife and its functionality?
The Keowee is the ‘big-boy’ skinner; it’s a hunting knife with heft. It’s excellent for big game as well as all-purpose survival when you’re out enjoying the wild.
Designed to function as all-purpose hunting and skinning knives, the Coosawatchie, Savannah, May and Coosaw are equally useful for everyday chores. Even though these knives are favorites among plantation managers who work with wild game every day, they have also become popular with the general public for their basic, multifunctional use.
Useful as a small skinning knife for surgical precision, the Stono is also an efficient and light everyday carrying knife.
The Chechessee is a standard trout fillet knife that is commonly used for cleaning small inshore species fish such as the speckled trout, redfish, flounder, etc. This knife is equally at home in the kitchen as an excellent slicing and prepping blade.
A double edge fillet knife, the Wando is used for all species of fish. This knife has a sharp edge on the main side of the blade and a utility edge on the backside of the blade, useful for removing fins and scales.
The Waccamaw is a big, salt-water species fillet. A bit more ridged than the other fillets and very durable at the cleaning table or when preparing beef or game for the grill.
The knife that gets the most attention is the Edisto oyster knife; it’s won accolades nationwide for it’s functionality and craftsmanship. This knife took Chris years to perfect and is touted as the best oyster knife available today.
An excellent crossover knife, the Ashepoo is made for the ‘clean-up’ of game or fish once it’s in the kitchen, but it’s equally handy in the field. This useful knife also serves as an outstanding pairing knife.
How much is the Edisto Oyster Knife?
There was a misprint in Garden & Gun Magazine that listed the Edisto Oyster Knife at $75. That price is incorrect and has never been sold at that price. We are sorry for the confusion! Garden & Gun simply couldn’t correct the error in time.