How to Make a Handle for a Ferrocerium Rod: Easy DIY Guide

Ferrocerium rods are one of the best ways to create a fire in an emergency situation, but they can be hard to grip. This easy DIY guide will show you how to make a handle for your ferro rod so that it is easier and safer to carry with you.

1. What is a ferrocerium rod?

2. Why would it be beneficial to have a handle for your ferrocerium rod?

3. What are the benefits of having an easy DIY guide for making a handle for a ferrocerium rod?

4. How many different materials can you use when making this type of DIY handle? Which one do you recommend and why?

5. Where is the best place to find these types of clay materials at the cheapest price and what size should they be at so they fit around your ferro cerium rod properly without rolling onto itself when using it as intended (i.e 2-inch clay)?

End of life gift, pet home, or child room.

One of my favorite tools for starting fires is a ferrocerium rod. They are completely waterproof, dependable and effective, affordable too! I bet they’re the best tool you could ever get your hands on right? Well not quite… most rods just have no handle which can be dangerous so what if it slips out of your hand as soon as you light that firewood in an emergency situation or when camping with kids!? That would turn into one heckuva mess wouldn’t it?! So other than these bare ferros from Firesteel.com (which even then lack handles), there aren’t any better options to offer – unless more companies start making their own versions with some sorta grip attached like Purefire Tactical does

Pick the handle that’s right for you. 

Bored with the handles that come on your ferrocerium rod? Make a handle to suit you! Making an extra long, slender steel bar is relatively simple. You can also use pre-existing items like old clothes hangers or wine bottle neck holders for even more creativity and customization options!

You are missing out on a lot by not making your own handle. The materials you choose, and their size/shape can accommodate many different purposes: some handles made by Purefire Tactical have hollows inside that allow for storage of extra gear! Not only does this make it easier to store things like knives or multi-tools around the house, but in more extreme situations where losing equipment is life threatening (think camping), having an easy way to carry these items with you could be what saves your life. And while we’re speaking about practicality; if there’s one thing that sets homemade grips apart from other alternatives it has got to be personalization—a grip handmade just for you will never look quite as good as

Put your name on it.

When it comes to the handle material, there are many options that one can explore. I like using traditional materials such as wood because they offer a more natural feel and look than artificial ones do. There is another specific reason why I will be using this particular type of wood for my project- cedar happens to be less susceptible to water damage!

Cedar consistently takes a flame exceptionally well, and in an emergency, will provide dried tinder to start a fire. Making the Handle: What You Will Need

You know what you want. You just don’t know how to get it. 

A power drill  Drill bits  Sharp outdoor knife Tape (any kind you have) Wood Bare ferrocerium rod Measuring tape Rubber mallet A few months ago I set aside several pieces of cedar to dry out for future projects like this one so it’s time to make the handle. First order of business is shaving off that outer bark with sharp knife while making sure not too much wood gets wasted by accidently cutting into it because now we’re going on offense!

The bark is removed and any bumps or imperfections are smoothed out with a knife. The size of the handle is estimated depending on what ferro rod you’re using, how big your hand is, etc.

You’re worth it.

I am using a ferro rod that is just over three inches long and one-quarter of an inch in diameter. I used a wood saw to cut the wood so that its length was just slightly longer than the width of my hand. Now it is time to attach the ferro rod to the handle, but there are basically two ways this can be done! The first method would involve gluing or bonding with adhesive agent like epoxy; however, once you wear down your tool from useage it will be difficult if not impossible for another person ot replace them because they’ll have no idea what kind/size adhesion material went into making said bond between pieces–it makes sense then why I do not favor this option because as soon

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This is done by drilling a hole into the wood that matches or slightly smaller than the ferro rod. The drill bit I am using is just over three inches long and one-quarter of an inch in diameter, which will give me roughly 7/8” once drilled through. Measure out how deep you want to go on your tape measure with it set at zero as your guide; this way, when making sure not to drill too deeply for safety reasons with my seven eighth inch depth mark placed onto the mallet’s head – like so – while pounding firmly down until flush against piece of metal sticking up from bottom end of rod (this should take no more than two good blows), make any adjustments necessary before proceeding another couple times if needed!

An easy way to learn how to make a finished product 

Here’s what you’ll need: a rubber mallet, ferrocerium rod and lanyard cord. First place the end of your cord in one hand while holding the other around it to keep it tight as possible. Hold down on both ends with about 70% force until no visible light can shine throught he gap between them. Now whip out that old hammer we don’t use anymore! Punch two holes into each side of our new homemade fire starter using those big ol’ metal things from before (don’t worry they’re not going anywhere). To make sure everything stays put-ty, I recommend tucking away any excess cords inside or even wrapping some tape around all edges for extra security so there will be nothing left dangling once finished

When looking for the perfect lanyard, nothing compares to 550 paracord. The best way to make a hole is by drilling it through one of its ends so that you don’t have much room for error but can still fit your desired cordage inside. Once the hole has been drilled, threading on and tying off with some hacksaw blade makes this an easy process! Hacksaw blades are thin enough in width which could cause problems later on if not properly taken care of; however adding a piece from any old metal file or pre-made scraper helps solve those issues easily! It’s important when getting creative throughout these steps because there really isn’t just one option–just keep tweaking away until you’re satisfied with how it looks

The handle of my fire starter is quite large, and specifically designed to conserve the integrity. The first reason for this design choice was because I want it so that when scraping wood from the inside or outside during an emergency, I can still use this one tool in its entirety without sacrificing a valuable resource (the ferro rod). Secondly, if you’re like me and love getting outdoors even in cold weather – which means wearing gloves! – then a larger sized grip will make sure your hands don’t become tired quickly while trying to start fires with just one hand. It gives more leverage on what’s already there as well: once worn down enough you simply pull out the old piece and pound another into place- no need for tools!

Ergonomics makes you more comfortable.

Ever wanted to make your own ferrocerium rod but didn’t know where to start? Well, with a few supplies found at home you can have that bad boy in no time. Materials needed are desired length of wood (ideally 1-2 ft), 2 screws or nails about the same size as the width and height of your chosen piece of wood, one small nail for decoration if desired.

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First go ahead and heat up that metal over an open flame until it is glowing red hot then quickly place on top enough pressure so when cooled down it will form around the handle tightly. Once cool just grab some sandpaper or wire brush depending on preference

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