Sirupate Khukri knife Regular 12 inches


Total Instock: 1

Product Detail

12.25 inch body traditional "Sirupate" Khukuri. Named after the leaf "pate" of "Siru" plant

This Khukri is absolutely great for hunting, skinning, cutting down bushes because it is considered as one of the best survival khukuri knife.  Because of its light body than other types of khukuri, it serves exteremly well as a fighting knife.

Made out of carbon steel or Car spring or railway track.  

The Sheath is made out of water buffalo hide (leather) covered in soft wood. Handle is made from Rosewood.


Chakmak : tool used to sharpening the blade

Karda : sharp knife used for piercing/skinning. 

Display Stand

Package weight   1 lbs 7.35 oz
Blade Weight   1 lbs 1.45 oz
Sheath Weight  4.15 oz
Body Lenght  12.25 inches
Overall Lenght  17 inches
Belly  1.75 inches
Handle   5.5 inches
Handle Circumference  4 inches

USPS ground shipping/ USPS priority shipping

Free US shipping on order above $100

See return policy for returns

Use knife maintenance/lubrication oil.

Incase rust develops, first clean the blade with some petrol/gasoline then rub the rust off with fine sandpaper; wipe it off by a clean cloth and apply oil. A buff machine may be used to re-shine the rust infected area

Khukuri is a utility knife of Nepalese people and also is a National weapon of Nepal. It is not just a symbol of long histoy of bravery and pride but also an exquisite example of local craftsmanship which is well renowned all over the world because of its effectivity, utility, execution and ease.

This Khukri is handforged by The "Kami' and and "Biswakarma" castes/group in Kathmadu, Nepal. Kamis are the ethic group who primarily work with Metals and are the traditional inheritors of the art of kukri-making. Unfortunately, They are considered lower caste and untochables in Nepalese Society which makes their survival more difficult.

Purchasing this product helps them to earn some bread for their family.

Fair trade commited.

25% of the profit goes to the children in Nepal for their school fees.