2391-S-101

Railroad Spike Bottle Opener

By Muirwood Reclamations

$20
Add to Wishlist

Details

This railroad spike bottle opener was made in Itasca, Illinois at a steel factory that manufactures for American railroads. It’s heavy, tough, and on track when it comes to starting a conversation.

  • Made in the USA: Glen Ellyn with steel from Itasca, IL
  • Materials: Steel, leather
  • Hand cut and polished
  • Features leather strap for hanging
  • Dimensions: 6" x 1" diameter
  • Weight: 1 lb.

16 Reviews (4.7 out of 5 Grommets)

Sorted by Rating
5

Perfect

5/12/2017 by John

I bought this for my brother who recently retired from a rail road. He loved it.

5

Spike bottle opener

5/9/2017 by David

It was a gift for my brother in law would is an engineer in charge of track for NC and SC. He thought that someone had a great recycling thought. And it works greatMore > < Less

5

Beer lover approved

4/24/2017 by Haley

I gave these as Christmas gifts to my beer lover friends and they were a huge hit. One of them told me it was the best bottle opener he has ever used because it hasn't worn down even after months of use.More > < Less

4

great gift

10/2/2018 by John

Great gift for friends who started their careers working for the railroads.

3

Heavy

5/15/2018 by DeAnn

Very heavy but what can one expect from a railroad tie? Bought this for hubby as a gift.

Items 11 to 15 of 16 total

Use a railroad spike to crack open a bottle.

About Muirwood Reclamations

Right Track

This robust railroad spike bottle opener could’ve very well been part of an American railroad.

Maker Scott Fischer teamed up with a local steel factory in Itasca, Illinois to source real railroad spikes to repurpose into these durable openers.

This heavy, statement-making tool is easy to get a handle on. Each one has an industrial-looking stamp that signals its batch and a sleek leather lanyard to give you a better grip.


As a Coast Guard member, Scott was transferred from Key West to Chicago. In an attempt to escape the cold and keep busy, he started working with reclaimed materials in his garage. Every so often he’d crack open a beer with a rusty railroad spike—this was his first unintentional prototype.

The hefty-but-practical design is a nod to America’s history and a conversation starter all in one.