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Coleman 2000003368 Steel Camp Axe

4.1 out of 5 stars 371 customer reviews
| 9 answered questions

Price: $6.09 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details
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  • Camp axe ideal for camping or backyard
  • Drop-forged carbon-steel axe head
  • Forged steel handle and nonslip grip
  • Keeps you prepared on camping trips
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The Add-on program allows Amazon to offer thousands of low-priced items that would be cost-prohibitive to ship on their own. These items ship with qualifying orders over $25. Details
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$6.09 Add-on Item & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details In Stock. Ships from and sold by Amazon.com.

Frequently Bought Together

  • Coleman 2000003368 Steel Camp Axe
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  • Rothco O.D. Canvas Axe Sheath
Total price: $12.11
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Technical Details


Product Description

Steel Camp Axe, Drop Forged Carbon Steel Axe Head, Forged Steel Handle, Ergonomic Non Slip Grip.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 5.5 x 1 x 14.5 inches ; 1.8 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 2 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B00GVLEY86
  • Average Customer Review: 4.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (371 customer reviews)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Size: 1
Got mine in The Summer of 2010. Its Held up nicely, But is Quite rusty and Even though walmart carries them religiously, It is still possible to buy them online.
Ive Killed over 23 trees with it, Chased a Coyote in the woods with it, and Been through Hell with it. Its so far still with me, Unfortunately.

This fella Loves to take a beating and still holds up. I dont understand it though, i got it back when it was 6.88 at walmart. Now they are like 10-12$ easy. I didnt like at the time how Its edge Was as dull as a hammer, You need to own a Grinder to successfully fix this Problem. Its Got a rubber handle and a Steel head (i like to call it Pakistani Pot Metal.) Along with a Solid Steel Spine. The head also features a Hanging Notch in the Head to hang up in the garage or shed or What have ya, Mine's hanging in the hallway.

The Curve of the Steel Rod that connects the Head to the Rubber handle makes the Hatchet a little Awkward to hold, But you will find the Proper grip In time.
I have been waiting quite some time for it to tear up so i can buy a new hatchet, preferably different and better model, But, it just wont Break.

Sad, I know. But this little guys Been through alot and i must say he Is Pretty Crummy looking, but he still does the job. The deal here is, that the Head Rusts pretty fast under Normal to low humidity. Its almost like its iron...
Not to mention its lead Coating which gives it that Gray look to its head is Completely gone on mine. He lived out in the woods stuck in a tree for A whole fall and winter and partial summer. Still cuts And holds its edge, It justs rusts to darn fast.

So is this guy durable? Yes, Its very durable.
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Size: 1
Got this axe sometime in the late 80's and beat it to death. The butt is flattened out and the edge has shrunk back from years of use and sharpening. The head is bent back a bit and the plastic handle has a split in it. It has a few minor rust spots, gouges and discoloration but still responds to sharpening. It hangs in the front of the garage, gets thrown in the back of the truck and sometimes spends the night outside with its blade nestled deep into the rings of a tree stump.

Yes, they come with no edge and require a few minutes with a file... what else would you expect at this price point? Military exchanges (AAFES, NEX) still sell these for 6 bucks. You can drop 120 bucks on a Gransfors Bruks hatchet and it will stay sharper a bit longer or buy 20 of these. Are there any outstanding features? Yes... it's the most inexpensive axe that chops and hammers. Why pay more? Nuff said.
2 Comments 87 people found this helpful. Was this review helpful to you? Yes No Sending feedback...
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Size: 1
Must agree with the other reviewer: this is a good, strong axe. The handle is quite sturdy and has the finger-grip style handle. Good for cutting trees about the thickness of an average sized persons thigh. Thicker than that and you will tire yourself out and probably injure yourself. Also good for hammering in tent stakes and such. Comes with a cheap, flimsy, plastic sheath. After four years, surprised my sheath is still useable. Only thing that is a drawback is that it does not come with its own leather sheath as stated from the other reviewer. If you want to attach this axe to a utility belt or back, you have to get creative or try and find a leather sheath for it. Also, good for self defense purposes.
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Size: 1 Verified Purchase
As I get older I'm increasingly drawn to getting out into the wilderness and relying on my own ingenuity and a backpack full of equipment in order to traverse the distance between where I am and where I want to be, in a manner that is reasonably safe and comfortable. After trying to cut through branches with a sharp hunting knife and a stone (use the stone to drive the knife blade through the branch) I decided to buy a small hand-axe.

The good news: it is definitely easier to chop things with than the knife-and-stone approach. The rubber handle offers some protection to the hand if you're going to be chopping for a while.

The bad news: of course it's a small axe, you need to keep sharpening it with a wetstone or equivalent tool because it loses its edge pretty quickly, and... it weighs a lot. It is, in fact, the heaviest single item in my pack.

So of course it is a trade-off, like many things in life. Is it worth carrying the extra weight in order to have the convenience of a small axe? It's useless for chopping down a mature tree, of course, but it is useful for taking off branches and splitting a dead log for tinder. If you need to make shelter from branches before the sun sets, this axe can save over an hour in comparison to the knife-and-stone approach - which is an hour that can be spent making a fire, boiling water, or maybe (if you are lucky) catching a fish for dinner.

UPDATE: Now that I find myself carrying my companions' supplies in addition to my own, I'm more concerned about weight than formerly. 65 pounds is enough to convince me that I'm doing enough for my cardiovascular fitness. Consequently, I now carry a wire saw rather than the axe featured in this review. I can do pretty much anything with the saw that I could do with the axe, but it weighs only a handful of grams, thus cutting down usefully on the total weight of my pack. The axe is now relegated to the trunk of my car for "just in case" moments.
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