The FireSteel Ranger™ Series by FireSteel.com are 1/4 inch thick.
Avalable lengths: 2", 2.5", 3", and 4"
FireSteel.com Ranger 2.0 or Ranger 2.5 FireSteel fit well in mini survival kits and the popular Altoid Tin survival kits that many people enjoy making.
The FireSteel.com Ranger 3.0 or Ranger 4.0 FireSteel are good choices for survival and firemaking skills instructors, scout groups and anyone who needs a firesteel that is inexpensive yet easy to use by those who many not have experience starting a fire with a FireSteel.
The length of the 3" and 4" rods makes it easy to hold onto, and there is plenty of firesteel to practice making fires and bring home for use hiking, camping, and practicing survival and fire making skills.
- Size: 1/4 inch diameter by 2, 2.5, 3 or 4 inches long
- Weight: .376 ounces (10.66 grams), .468 ounces (13.28 grams), .561 ounces (15.98 grams), .745 ounces (21.12 grams), respectively
- Robust 5500 F (3000 C) sparks that will start a fire in the toughest conditions
- Composition: FireSteel.com ferrocerium rod
- Genuine FireSteel.com FireSteel.
- Enough FireSteel to make hundreds of fires.
- Excellent sparks that you expect from a FireSteel.com FireSteel
- Easy to use and very safe (Common sense required when using any firemaking gear).
- Premium FireSteel.com firesteel formula that takes your firesteel firemaking to a whole new level
- 5500 F (3000 C) sparks that will start a fire in the toughest conditions
- Blank FireSteel Rods
* Ranger FireSteel and FireSteel Ranger are trademarks of FireSteel.com
Get your FireSteel from THE name in FireSteel: FireSteel.com!
Approximately 28.6 FireSteel Rods per Pound of Weight
Great tool. I give them out to my Hunter Ed students. They get to practice and are thrilled to get their own.
So I have to admit, I found their website completely by accident when I was researching where to buy a fire steal from, I guess there’s no coincidence there. So what I was looking to do is build a kit for my fall hikes and winter hikes that would give me more flexibility with my fire starting methods. I had tried a bunch of them before from online retailers mostly, cheap stuff off of Amazon, and I’m not afraid to admit it. The quality of these fires steels however, gives me much more peace of mind in knowing that I’m adding a higher quality piece to my kit. You really won’t be disappointed in trying any of their products and in a pinch it’s great knowing you have the best version of whatever you need on hand.
Excellent product good spark lights easily.
Very impressed with the quality of the sticker & the massive Flint that was included.
the pup ferro rods work great . I have been practicing with my firesteel mag bar using wax paper making fine shavings from the mag bar to start the fire .
Not the best sparks, wears down kind of easily, but overall good price for quality
I bought two of these to test them before committing to more at a larger size and price. I had bought some competitor's models at a lower price, which were advertised as ferro rods, but, while they initially sparked well, they soon wore down to an inner ribbed metal of some sort which does not spark at all. These inferior models (5/16 X 3) would probably start about 15-20 fires per rod, depending on the skill of the user, but quickly become useless. FireSteel rods, in a smaller size (1/4 X 3) have not done this. I purposely scraped one side repeatedly to see if it would wear down to this point and though I scraped it enough to start probably 25 fires or more, it has not failed to throw heavy-duty sparks. I have no doubt that I could start well over a few hundred fires with this one small rod. I am planning my next purchase of these, but, as the ones I have are working very well, it may not be for a while. I will, however, purchase these again.
Great size - fits in an altoid tin even. But small does not mean it is not mighty. The rod throws a nice hot spark very easily. Love this little guy.
Throws a spark that starts a flame on my homemade fatwood time and time again...wow what a great product...Thanks! Tod S. Utah, my mountains