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  • Ontario Knife 7025 7-Inch Butcher Knife
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Ontario Knife 7025 7-Inch Butcher Knife

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List Price: $12.50
Price: $9.83 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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  • Made with 1095 carbon steel, fully heat treated and tempered to provide a razor sharp cutting edge which is easily sharpened when needed
  • Fitted with an attractive hardwood handle branded "Old Hickory"
  • Secured with brass compression rivets
  • 7-Inch Knife
  • Carded
35 new from $7.56

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Frequently Bought Together

Ontario Knife 7025 7-Inch Butcher Knife + Ka-Bar Leather Sheath, 7-Inch, Brown
Price for both: $19.47

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Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 2 x 2 x 7 inches ; 5.4 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 5.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B000MF9PY0
  • Item model number: 7025
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (74 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,779 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
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Product Description

Ontario Knife Company produces one of the most comprehensive, wide-ranging product lines in the cutlery industry today. Ontario has built its reputation on a heritage of uncompromising craftsmanship, quality materials and components and a steadfast commitment to its workforce.

Customer Reviews

It holds an edge very well.
John F Pate
The boiled linseed oil will harden as it dries and will protect the wood handle from moisture and risk of warping or cracking.
D. Schwemin
These knives are 1095 carbon steel and hold a good edge.
M. Salfai

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

18 of 19 people found the following review helpful By C. Willey on November 27, 2008
As the name implies, this is a butchering knife, and that aint no lie. My father bought 3 of these a few years back, and gave one to me to help him slaughter beef and pigs. Being "old school", my father whetted his knives on the old stones. His technique kinda sucks, so of course they don't get honed into shape like original. Luckily, he was smart enough to purchase a B&D wet wheel grinder that I use with excellent results every time.
The Old Hickory knives my dad bought sit in a drawer and he uses some stainless steel variety with a white plastic handle, honed on a whet stone. It won't even hold an edge long enough to cut thru hot butter. The Old Hickory knife I have keeps a pretty good edge, and even my brother in law was quite impressed with it (he is a fanatic about sharpenining knives). Even after my dad took a hand grinder to my knife (after mistaking it as his...he complained they were "too thick to sharpen"), it still holds an edge and manages to slice right thru a bull hide with ease. I think I'm gonna scarf up those knives and keep them for myself.
I also have the chef knife, and love it too. It also keeps a very good edge and is easy to sharpen. Definitely recommend that too. I used to have a stainless steel version, but got tired of sharpening it every stinkin time I used it.
The only drawback to these knives by Ontario Knife is the hand-washing required. Don't even attempt to put these into the dishwasher unless you like rusty damaged knives. But, like any good tool it requires some care to keep it in good condition. I hand-wash mine and towel-dry them immediately. The Old Hickory knives I have were bought about 8 or 9 years ago, and they have a potential life span of decades.
I'd love to get the entire set of these things for my kitchen.
Read more ›
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By JF43 on January 10, 2011
I had an older Old Hickory 7" butchers knife and bought this to have an extra. Compared to the old knife, the blade is thinner and there's a slight amount of flex in the blade. This hasn't affected the knifes performance, but it's worth noting if you're looking to replace an older knife. Construction is good all around. The wooden handles and rivets were all cleanly done. My only real complaint is that the knife was fairly dull out of the package and I had to spend an afternoon sharpening it. I understand that the knife comes on a vacuum packed piece of cardboard and they don't want people cutting themselves while it's hanging on the store shelves, but it is an annoyance. It is decent steel though and once you get it sharpened, it holds an edge for a good while. If you're expecting to have a razor sharp edge out of the package, this isn't your knife. As every Old Hickory review has mentioned, it's straight steel. It will rust if you put it in the dish washer or keep it in the sink. All in all, if you don't mind sharpening a new knife and having a non-stainless blade, this is a good knife for a great price.
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8 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Duncan Wood on June 3, 2013
Verified Purchase
This knife may have been made for the kitchen, but I love it for a starter wilderness knife. The blade is made of good steel and features a scandy grind. It'll just rip a ferro rod like nothing. Overall can't be beat for the money.
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9 of 10 people found the following review helpful By KD on April 17, 2013
Verified Purchase
This knife does everything and does it well. No complaints at all. For the price it cannot be beat. Needed sharpening out of the box, but not too much. Keep some mineral oil on it and it wont rust.

Fits perfectly in the standard KABAR knife sheath - also available for ~10 dollars on amazon. Great combo.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By JF on November 22, 2013
Verified Purchase
I bought this knife on the recommendation of Dave Canterbury for a budget bushcraft knife. At less than $11, it definitely meets the budget requirement. Out of the package it will also throw good sparks off of a ferro rod. It has a decent weight to it and rests comfortably in the hand. It is full tang, and the blade is 2.1 mm thick. My initial batoning tests were a little disappointing. I wasn't able to get through a 4 inch log more than half an inch. I think this was due to the blade being quite dull out of the package. After I put a good edge on it, I will try again and update the review.

***UPDATE 12/29***
I got the knife shaving sharp (my arm is just about bald now :) ), and it improved it's batoning capability quite a bit. It works almost as well as my Ontario SP-8, with a few more whacks to get through. Still, I only give it 4 stars for the fact that I had to spend quite a bit of time sharpening it. I don't think it would have even done well in the kitchen with as dull as it was out of the package.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Bob Parmenter on June 25, 2014
Verified Purchase
I've had many versions of Old Hickory knives over the years. Hand-me-downs from my parents and grandparents. They make great kitchen tools. And the affordable prices make them exceptional values these days. They are easy to sharpen using a sharpening steel or whetstone, and they perform very well. Just bought a replacement 7" butcher last week. This version makes a good utility knife since it can slice 'n dice anything you put under it. Did a forced patina on the blade just for kicks using brown mustard to help minimize rusting and to add a rustic look. Also sanded down the walnut handle a bit to round out the edges and make it more ergo-friendly. Coated the handle with olive oil and now it looks great. A rock star in my kitchen. Even next to all my high-end stainless steel cutlery. Highly recommended!
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