Terävä Plastic Blade Cover 240
A replacement plastic blade cover for the Skrama 240 bush knife.
There really is not much more to say about these, buy, buy!
All Terävä knives are manufactured in Kauhava, Finland, by our partners at Laurin Metalli, Finlands leading knife blade manufacturer with roots going back to 1918. A Terävä blade is Finnish craftsmanship, pure and simple! And "Terävä", that's just Finnish for "sharp".
Terävä Leather Sheath for Skrama
Terävä Skrama 80 bare tang
Terävä Skrama 240 Bare Tang, Carbon Steel
Terävä Bare Tang Leather Sheath
Terävä Leather Sheath for Jääkäripuukko
Terävä Jääkäripuukko 85 bare tang
Terävä Skrama 80, carbon steel
Terävä Jääkäripuukko 85, carbon steel
Särmä TST VFS MOLLE/PALS belt adapter
Terävä Skrama 240, Carbon Steel
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does not recommend
Rasmus S. 21.12.2016 (Edited 22.12.2016)
victor m. 25.04.2018
Farasha E. 11.03.2019
Frank S. 17.04.2019
I have the Molle sheath to carry it on a sling, baldric style, and got an extra blade cover for my Skrama for the above reasons - workshop, luggage etc. And just today I found another use. I have a Silky pole saw with a Zubat blade, and due to some extreme abuse, the blade snapped. I ordered a new one and used what was left of the broken blade to fashion a short handsaw (Silky sells the handles separately). So now I have a very sturdy, 20 cm long fixed-blade pruning saw, but no sheath (the real Silky sheath sits, of course, on the pole saw to protect the new blade). I DIY'ed a bit with carboard and duck tape, but then realized that I had the spare Skrama blade protector. And yes, eureka: it fits. The finger guards on the Skrama and the Silky Zubat pruning saw hard rubber handles are so close in size that the Silky is perfectly retained in the Skrama blade protector. I don't know who should be proudest to find that their handle design has characteristics so similar to those of another famous product, but clearly, if good engineers from two sides of the planet design practical tools they end up with similar things.
Silky makes a few fixed-bladed saws with blades between 20 and 24 centimeters, and my little experiment indicated that these may well fit fine in a Skrama sheath (the reverse might also be true, opening interesting perspectives). Anyway, I now have a crazy effective short saw and a Skrama sitting in identical sheaths, making a kit that can make short work of any tree branch or trunk up to about the upper-arm diameter of a Varusteleka salesperson, neatly sawn to length and delimbed, to turn it into a stack of firewood or a sturdy fence pole. (If this little story gives you guys and gals the idea to make a Terävä pruning saw to accompany the Skrama, I want one for free... lol ).