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Moving parts, burly knives, stout blades: they have their place. But in the heat of the moment, when everything is on the line, basic is better. That’s the conviction upon which the Scrub™ tactical fixed blade is built. Don’t get caught without one.
- Lightweight Compact Fixed Blade
- SK5 Carbon Steel Blade
- Magnesium Phosphate Corrosion Resistant Coating
|Blade Length||3.94" (100.05 mm)|
|Blade Finish||Manganese Phosphate Coating|
|Blade Thickness||0.12" (2.92 mm)|
|Overall Length||7.38" (187.33 mm)|
|Weight||2.60 oz. (73.71 g)|
|Style||Fixed Blade Knife w/Sheath|
|Sheath Material||Glass-Reinforced Nylon|
|Sheath Weight||1.20 oz. (34.02g)|
As he burns the midnight oil in his crowded garage in LaFayette, Alabama, designer Corey Brewer remembers what it’s all about. His mantra: “if you want to break out and do something that makes you happy then you damn well can.” His first CRKT® design, the Scrub™ is all the proof we need that Corey’s conviction is dead on; he’s on a fast track to asserting himself as a serious designer.
This lightweight, compact tactical fixed blade is a paradox: it’s both remarkably simple and packed full of thoughtful details. The 4” blade is carefully modeled after a traditional Persian pesh-kabz, renowned for both its strength and utility. He’s brought both the shapely SK5 carbon steel blade and handles definitively into the future with a magnesium phosphate coating for extreme corrosion resistance. For heightened utility options—from duty belt to covert carry—he’s wrapped both the handles and parts of the glass-reinforced nylon sheath with paracord.
The Scrub™: damn simple, damn near perfect.
Corey Brewer’s conviction: “if you want to break out and do something that makes you happy, you damn well can.” Coming from a relatively new designer with serious raw talent, that’s one we can get behind. From his cluttered garage in Lafayette, Alabama, he’s vowed to make knives that aren’t simply useful, but artful—pieces that people resonate with. Beyond that, he creates to inspire: “if there’s someone out there that gets online to learn how to create a knife because he saw one of mine? That’s a hell of a good feeling.”