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Striking Tools

Tufx Striking Tools

TUFX is committed to providing top-quality placement equipment for professionals. Our carefully crafted specifications for hammers, axes, and pick mattocks cater to diverse applications. Our robust yet lightweight fiberglass handles feature a non-slip rounded rubber grip, ensuring a comfortable and impact-absorbing experience during use. When it comes to professional striking tools, TUFX stands as your premier choice.

Types of Striking Tools

Axes & Mauls
TUFX Axe and manuels are perfect for running trees, shelter building, processing firewood, and carving.
Hammers & Sledges
All TUFX hammers are ergonomically designed with the operator in thinking and examined by means of actual customers doing actual work, to make sure that they are convenient on the lower back and hands, to make sure each and every swing is best.
Picks & Mattocks
TUFX developed different kinds of Pick mattock, all of which are ideal for digging holes, and roots and breaking up hard soil or clay.
TUFX crowbars designed for strength and durability, are essential tools for any homeowner or tradesman.

Why Choose Tufx Striking Tools?


TUFX striking tools head parts are drop-forged from one-piece solid high carbon steel for maximum strength or cutting force. The powder coating finish extends the corrosion resistant performance.


The ergonomic design ensures every swing is a good hit and reduces stress on the back and hands. The design of the head provides a good balance between the head and shaft for safe, comfortable, and efficient use.


The double injected handle with a solid fiberglass core delivers a powerful, sure strike in comfort and safety for your various projects. The non-slip rubber end grip ensures maximum control, strength, and durability.  

Striking Tools FAQ

How to Choose the Right Striking Tools?

Striking tools are designed to perform specific hitting or striking tasks, it's important to select the right tools to get your job efficiently.

  • Handle Length: If you work in a large space and do heavy-duty jobs, the long handle would be the first choice. If your work requires more precise chopping such as in a workshop, a shorter tool will perform better than a longer one.

  • Handle Materials: The wood handle is environmentally friendly, however, it’s subject to weather and climate. While fiberglass handles are more resistant to bugs, heat, and weathering. If you use the striking tool for outside work, a fiberglass handle may be a better option.

  • Safety: The connection of head and handle is a very important factor for safety. You should study the design of the connection part, to ensure the head could not fall off under the heavy-duty job operating. 

What are the Features of Different Axes Styles?
  • Felling axe is designed for felling trees. The long handle gives the users the leverage to generate the force needed to cut down trees. A sharp, thin blade helps to cut across the grain of the wood.

  • Splitting maul is built to split logs. It is similar to a felling axe, but much heavier, giving you added strength when splitting a piece of wood, one end of the axe looks like a sledgehammer.

  • Michigan axe has a curved head and is ideal for felling large trees and dense wood types. The back of the axe is small and has no practical effect. A heavier axe helps bring more weight to the entire axe, allowing it to bite deeper into the wood.

  • An hatchet is a small axe that can be used for several different purposes. They are great for quickly chopping down some firewood for a fire in camping. It can also be a handy tool when you need to cut through anything.

How to Take Care of Your Axe?

With proper care, an axe can last for generations.

  • Don’t leave your axe outside and exposed to the elements. When you’re done with your axe, keep your axe sheathed and store it in a dry place like your garage or shed.

  • Keep your axe sharp. As old sayings said, “Give me six hours to chop down a tree and I will spend the first four sharpening the axe.” It shows how essential it is to study how to sharpen an axe blade.

  • Never use an axe as a hammer. Even though the butt end of an axe head makes for a convenient and tempting hammer. An axe is not a hammer, use it for driving in nails or stakes is not safe.

  • Axes should be checked regularly. If they show signs of dents, cracks, chips, deformation, or excessive wear, they should be discarded rather than reworked.

Contact Us
Hualin Plaza, No.117, Zijinshan Road E.T.D.Z, Qingdao 266555, Shandong, China.
609 Colby Drive, Waterloo, Ontario, Canada, N2V 1A1.
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