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Tweezerman Safety Slide Callus Shaver with Rasp

3.6 out of 5 stars 325 customer reviews
| 11 answered questions
About the Product
  • Good Housekeeping seal
  • Good Housekeeping Seal
  • 2 -in-1 tool for removing calluses and smoothing skin
  • Safety lock safely stores blade when not in use
  • Great for home and travel

Frequently Bought Together

  • Tweezerman  Safety Slide Callus Shaver with Rasp
  • +
  • Tweezerman Callus Shaver Replacement Blades
  • +
  • O'Keeffe's for Healthy Feet Foot Cream, 3.2 oz., Jar
Total price: $25.07
Buy the selected items together

Product Description

The safety slide callus shaver/rasp is the perfect combination tool for removing calluses and smoothing skin. With its innovative design, this two- in-one tool employs a unique slide and lock mechanism that allows you to safely conceal the shaver portion of the tool when not in use. Great for home and travel.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 6.4 x 0.5 x 1.5 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.6 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B000G62I12
  • UPC: 038097950557 134952180425 531479534913 050606300097 038097505504 698798022733 798256296550 531479535248 798813095862 698798582510 798256423185 710069276352
  • Item model number: 5055-r
  • Average Customer Review: 3.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (325 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #6,313 in Beauty (See Top 100 in Beauty)

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Kilo Delta VINE VOICE on June 16, 2008
Verified Purchase
I hate to get pedicures. But, I have rough skin on the ball and heels of my feet, as well as on the bottom of both big toes. I tried softening the rough skin with gobs of lotion after showering and then quickly putting on socks, but I still had rough feet that snagged on our smooth bedsheets, and probably killed the "ooh-la-la" factor of playing footsie with my husband. Foot files didn't work either, I had to do a lot of work to make a dent in my thick, rough skin.

So, I bought this callus shaver on amazon after reading the reviews. When I heard that this callus shaver was best used on wet feet, I tried to use it in the shower. That didn't work (the shaver ran uselessly over my calluses, even when applying pressure), nor did it work on really wet feet once I was out of the shower. The best way, for me, to use this is to shower, towel off my feet thoroughly so my feet were then dry, and then use this shaver. Worked like a charm. It's probably wrong to get as much joy as I do from seeing long peels o' rough foot skin come off with this shaver. I use this once or twice a week and get a satisfying amount of dead skin off without injuring myself. It's been almost two months, and don't see any need to get a replacement shaver blade yet. (I don't use the rasp part at all.) I love it, and wish I'd bought it sooner.

**UPDATE** Sept 16, 2008: I've finally used the rasp part! I have a length-wise rough bit on the ball of my foot, just below my 2nd toe, on each foot. They each just look like a line, but they're almost a crack. I couldn't get to it with the shaver, or, I could, but the shaver didn't have anything to "catch" on, since the surrounding skin is soft. So I used the rasp on it, which reminds me of a grater for nutmeg or something.
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Verified Purchase
Length: 5:38 Mins
I had always had a fair amount of calluses on my hands from sports over the years, but it wasn't until I started rock climbing regularly that I experienced a few near-tears of large callus 'plates' that I had to start taking care of my hands more seriously. A few gymnast friends said they always used regular razors for their calluses, but I was looking for something safer, and the addition of the rasp was pretty much what I was looking for.

Like lots of other commenters, it was a bit tricky to figure out how the whole blade receptacle thing worked. The instructions on the back of the box are pretty useless and don't include a single picture, and I had zero experience with any similar products. After having finally taken the thing apart and putting it back together I now understand the very simple design of it, but that only makes the instructions on the box seem even less relevant, and more confusing. So let me explain it the way it made sense to me...
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December 16, 2010: What I said below still applies. However, a little practice, the discovery of "pulling up" slightly while slicing, and knowing when enough is enough makes this the best tool that I've used for callous removal in 25 years.

I've had trouble with my feet and shoes for years and years. I used to get blisters. Now I get callouses and, as anyone with deep callouses at the ball of the foot will tell you, they kill! Try walking with a pebble in each shoe and then add one to the little toe just in case you're a sadomasochist. That's what my lousy feet have been like, and this from a guy who played racquetball. squash, and tennis for over 45 years! (Throw in 5 years of marching including "extra duty" for those who know the old military.)

Of all the doctors I don't mind going to, the podiatrist is the one that I mind the least. You come out feeling better than when you went in. But who wants to do that on a weekly or bi-weekly (or is it semi-weekly?) basis. That's how quickly my callouses recur. This Tweezerman Safety Glide with rasp is the best tool I've found. The fact that it's a combo and that the rasp when exposed covers the blade makes it a great tool, and for under 10 bucks!

The rasp is almost as good as what my mom used to use. Her's was a 3" oval and remained sharp or I should say remains sharp to this day. Still, having one tool for cutting and one for smoothing is great.

I want to disagree with those who say to do this when your feet or callouses are moist. I found that the blade binds because the skin around the callous IS moist. Best to have the blade glide over the raised callous bit by bit than to get caught at the base of the callous.

Btw, nothing will ever make my feet smooth, and I don't really care.
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Those cheese graters (Microplane) and diamond sandpaper thingy's take forever to remove minute amounts of callous. This thing literally carves the callouses off like "butta" (that's my best NY accent - hehe). Miraculously, even when used dry (I use it dry and my Wife uses it wet), it somehow manages to NOT cut into the good, pink skin below.

It is possible to overdue it but I have never seriously injured myself. Just a day or two of soreness is the worst encounter I have had. But now I know how long to use it for which is not long at all. I have very large amounts of callous all around the edges of my heel - and this works because it is sharp, aggressive, and as scary as it sounds . . it "slices off" the excess tissue. How it does not cut the sensitive skin is a mystery to me. You just press lightly to shave off thin layers or hard to shave off thick layers.

FINALLY - add cream - any cream - your feet will feel like . . . well, like "BUTTA" ! !
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