Butterfly Knife For Sale

Butterfly Knife For Sale

Knife Throwing - So You Want to Be a Knife Thrower


So you want to be a knife thrower? Well, as quick and to the point as can be, here are the fundamentals of becoming a knife thrower. You'll have to understand ways to choose a knife, how to grip it and ways to throw it.

Quality tossing knives do not have a deal with. The blade is the best throwing knives.

- Size: Knives that are between 12"-16" are a good size. They aren't too big and
not so small that you 'd have to throw harder and strain to watch them in flight.

- Weight: Knives of the above size will fly fairly undisturbed from wind and
won't drift so much. They make a very satisfying sound when they find
their target. Wait for it.

- Balance: One of the most important fundamentals of throwing a knife is
controlling its spin. A good spin on the knife is accomplished by throwing the heaviest
part first. An unbalanced knife would be your surest bet. But if you want to be able to
throw your knife by either the blade or the handle, choose a well balanced knife.

- Edge: For beginners, as you are, blunt-edged blades are best. Additionally, sharp edged knives aren't enabled in competitors or at social establishments, if that's where you're headed. Change only after you have actually gotten some skill throwing blunt-edged blades if you really desire sharp edges.

The easiest and most dependable grip is the hammer grip. Hold the knife firmly around the handle as you would hold a hammer. Raise your thumb off of your fisted grip and place it alongside the blade-this would be the blunt-edged spine.


Throwing the knife. Most of knife throwers are right-handed. The throw, therefore, will be considered for a right-handed thrower.

- Stance. Your left foot is about 2 feet in front of your right foot with your weight resting on the balls of your right foot. Both heels are on imaginary parallel lines. Both feet are about 45 degrees apart, with your left pointing towards the target. Knees are slightly bent. Arms extending in a straight line at chest level, pointing towards the target.

- Toss. The ideal arm, knife held in a company grip, makes a fluid arc swing to the sky and onward to the back till the knife is next to your head.

- The chop. Envision a large branch between you and the target. Bring your right arm down as though it were chopping this branch. Make sure to reach as you chop. When the knife is pointing directly at the target, release the knife as you snap your fingers back.

You'll be tempted to, do not stop the swing of your ideal arm. This is really important in your kind and, subsequently, in the success of your toss.

Alright then. There you go! Beginners, have at it! Practice, practice and practice. Best of luck to you and be so mindful!