• Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
  • Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
  • Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
  • Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
  • Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
  • Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P
Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P

Estwing Rock Pick - 22 oz Geological Hammer with Pointed Tip & Shock Reduction Grip - E3-22P

Sale price
MRP: €69,00
Regular price
€114,00
Unit price
per 
( 39% off )
Quantity:
Expected Delivery: 21-28 days
Import Duties to be borne by the customer at the time of delivery.
Product price is exclusive of such duties.

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10 Days Return

Tracked Shipping

Secure Payments

10 Days Return

  • #1 CHOICE OF GEOLOGISTS WORLDWIDE - The preferred choice of rockhounds, prospectors & contractors
  • FORGED IN ONE PIECE - The most durable, longest lasting striking tools available
  • SQUARE FACE & POINTED TIP- Use pick to crack open rocks & hammer to drive chisels
  • PATENTED SHOCK REDUCTION GRIP - Comfortable, durable & reduces impact vibration by 70%
  • MADE IN THE USA - Our American made tools are proudly crafted Rockford, IL

Customer Reviews

Warning! Warning! Estwing customer service said that NONE of their geological rock picks are intended for use on rock. Warning labels on product state this tool may chip when struck against rocks.....pick for prying samples from ground. Hammer end for striking wood. This contradicts the description. Should have believed other reviewers but as a now former fan of Estwing products, I just didn t want to believe it was true. 1Beat up on arrival. Is American quality control that bad? Nicer hammer but it arrived scratched up. I know it is just a hammer but it was a gift for my son, an aspiring geologist. It looked like it had been in someone's toolbox for 10 years. This is a made in American product. I would expect better from Estwing. Americans can't even make an unscratched hammer? 2Very good tool! I'm not a rock hunter. I live in the Sonoran desert in a mountainous area. If you want to plant something here, you need to be able to break the rocks. If you want to remove invasive species, like bufflegrass, you need to be able to break it out of the rocks. I've used it for both purposes. This pick works perfectly. It's not too big but it has the right amount of weight to do what's needed. PSA: Always wear safety glasses when using this pick. 5World's greatest rock hammer, World's coolest Nana My grandson's other grandparents buy him so much at Xmas that I just cringe. No matter what I get him it just seems so small next to anything else he may have gotten. He is a good kid and he always says thank you, but I feel that time is more important than stuff. He loves science in general anyway, so I bought him this rock hammer and a book of rocks & minerals for his area. He LOVED it. We went out rock hounding for a day just before Xmas and he had a great time, and we found cool rocks. In fact, almost any rock was a cool rock and he wanted to know everything about the rocks. He didn't care if it was mudstone or granite and having his own rock hammer was the coolest thing EVER according to him.To parents and grandparents: this is a real geologist's hammer, not a toy. I brought safety glasses with us and we both wore the safety glasses when using the hammer. 5The Unbreakable! I bought this one to use in New Jersey in that old zinc mine that is now frequented by those looking for glow rocks. i had it for a few months ahead of time so only now get to review this since I used it. I wanted to take my kid to this mine and needed an actual mining pick. I had no problem at all busting up rocks with this hammer with no damage to anything but the rocks. This hammer took whatever I threw at it. The grip was perfect for me and I did not use gloves so I do not know how it feels with them on. This is made here in the US of some hard steel for sure and worth every penny. 5The industry standard for any geologist,, gets the ... The industry standard for any geologist,, gets the job done. Pick sections is for prying only which is for your safety not a design flaw. 5Recommended but always be careful when using a hammer like this. A piece jumped out of the hammer injuring me in the knee. It got through my pants. Had to receive medical treatment. This is a very great brand but it seems that there was a lot with low quality materials cause I have one thats been with me in the geology since 2012 and it has worked flawlessly but the most recent one came with that defect so I'm kind of nervous and less confident when hammering with the new one. 3This is a very nice rock hammer This is a very nice rock hammer; good weight and grip. It's true, the pointy end is not for hitting rocks; I figured that out quickly. Maybe it would work for softer rocks, but not the ones I was trying to break. Gonna have to smash them instead. But it's great for prying, as the description says. Maybe I should get a chisel for splitting them. 5Made in AMERICA? Hope not! I've been using and buying Estwing rock hammers since the 1960's, and I'm sorry to have to say this latest purchase was a disappointment.It will probably work ok, but I don't have a lot of confidence - something that used to be unthinkable with Estwing.To be specific, the workmanship looks like that of a $5 Chinese knock off, not that of a $35 professional-grade tool as I paid for. The forging has a weird ripply S-curve at the lower part; where it goes into the handle padding; The grinding on the sides looks like it took all of about 5 seconds to do: curves asymmetrically hogged out where the handle blends into the head; the forging crud not even cleaned up under the pick-end... and the finishing wheel was skipped all together. Like i said, about 5 seconds... And there is a weird, heavy plastic coating on the thing - i guess to delay a little the rusting of a cheaper grade of steel presumably used.AND. for some reason I'll never understand, the pick end had a vertical edge instead of a point, that was sharper than a new kitchen knife! i had to dull this with a file because there is no way the hammer could be carried around in the field like that - it would be drawing blood.Now it can be argued that none of this affects the item's use as a hammer, but I have no faith that those unseen aspects which make a hammer worth $35 are up to scratch in this example.I'll continue to buy Estwing's - rusty old ones I can find at flea markets and gem-and-mineral shows.... 2Nothing beats this hammer for rock hounding I am absolutely no rock-hound although I wish I was! I bought his to go hunting for Topaz in the Texas Hill Country, since my wife and I were going to 'share the duties' we were debating the 14 or 22oz...so glad we went for the 22oz.Whilst 22oz seems much heavier, and it is, it was still very easy to wield and gives so much more clout. This pick hammer took all the beating that a couple of novices could throw at it and some more.I can see many happy years ahead with this.BTW, I did also go all out and buy a leather case for the head...well worth the investment as that point can be mean. 5
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Reviews

Customer Reviews

Warning! Warning! Estwing customer service said that NONE of their geological rock picks are intended for use on rock. Warning labels on product state this tool may chip when struck against rocks.....pick for prying samples from ground. Hammer end for striking wood. This contradicts the description. Should have believed other reviewers but as a now former fan of Estwing products, I just didn t want to believe it was true. 1Beat up on arrival. Is American quality control that bad? Nicer hammer but it arrived scratched up. I know it is just a hammer but it was a gift for my son, an aspiring geologist. It looked like it had been in someone's toolbox for 10 years. This is a made in American product. I would expect better from Estwing. Americans can't even make an unscratched hammer? 2Very good tool! I'm not a rock hunter. I live in the Sonoran desert in a mountainous area. If you want to plant something here, you need to be able to break the rocks. If you want to remove invasive species, like bufflegrass, you need to be able to break it out of the rocks. I've used it for both purposes. This pick works perfectly. It's not too big but it has the right amount of weight to do what's needed. PSA: Always wear safety glasses when using this pick. 5World's greatest rock hammer, World's coolest Nana My grandson's other grandparents buy him so much at Xmas that I just cringe. No matter what I get him it just seems so small next to anything else he may have gotten. He is a good kid and he always says thank you, but I feel that time is more important than stuff. He loves science in general anyway, so I bought him this rock hammer and a book of rocks & minerals for his area. He LOVED it. We went out rock hounding for a day just before Xmas and he had a great time, and we found cool rocks. In fact, almost any rock was a cool rock and he wanted to know everything about the rocks. He didn't care if it was mudstone or granite and having his own rock hammer was the coolest thing EVER according to him.To parents and grandparents: this is a real geologist's hammer, not a toy. I brought safety glasses with us and we both wore the safety glasses when using the hammer. 5The Unbreakable! I bought this one to use in New Jersey in that old zinc mine that is now frequented by those looking for glow rocks. i had it for a few months ahead of time so only now get to review this since I used it. I wanted to take my kid to this mine and needed an actual mining pick. I had no problem at all busting up rocks with this hammer with no damage to anything but the rocks. This hammer took whatever I threw at it. The grip was perfect for me and I did not use gloves so I do not know how it feels with them on. This is made here in the US of some hard steel for sure and worth every penny. 5The industry standard for any geologist,, gets the ... The industry standard for any geologist,, gets the job done. Pick sections is for prying only which is for your safety not a design flaw. 5Recommended but always be careful when using a hammer like this. A piece jumped out of the hammer injuring me in the knee. It got through my pants. Had to receive medical treatment. This is a very great brand but it seems that there was a lot with low quality materials cause I have one thats been with me in the geology since 2012 and it has worked flawlessly but the most recent one came with that defect so I'm kind of nervous and less confident when hammering with the new one. 3This is a very nice rock hammer This is a very nice rock hammer; good weight and grip. It's true, the pointy end is not for hitting rocks; I figured that out quickly. Maybe it would work for softer rocks, but not the ones I was trying to break. Gonna have to smash them instead. But it's great for prying, as the description says. Maybe I should get a chisel for splitting them. 5Made in AMERICA? Hope not! I've been using and buying Estwing rock hammers since the 1960's, and I'm sorry to have to say this latest purchase was a disappointment.It will probably work ok, but I don't have a lot of confidence - something that used to be unthinkable with Estwing.To be specific, the workmanship looks like that of a $5 Chinese knock off, not that of a $35 professional-grade tool as I paid for. The forging has a weird ripply S-curve at the lower part; where it goes into the handle padding; The grinding on the sides looks like it took all of about 5 seconds to do: curves asymmetrically hogged out where the handle blends into the head; the forging crud not even cleaned up under the pick-end... and the finishing wheel was skipped all together. Like i said, about 5 seconds... And there is a weird, heavy plastic coating on the thing - i guess to delay a little the rusting of a cheaper grade of steel presumably used.AND. for some reason I'll never understand, the pick end had a vertical edge instead of a point, that was sharper than a new kitchen knife! i had to dull this with a file because there is no way the hammer could be carried around in the field like that - it would be drawing blood.Now it can be argued that none of this affects the item's use as a hammer, but I have no faith that those unseen aspects which make a hammer worth $35 are up to scratch in this example.I'll continue to buy Estwing's - rusty old ones I can find at flea markets and gem-and-mineral shows.... 2Nothing beats this hammer for rock hounding I am absolutely no rock-hound although I wish I was! I bought his to go hunting for Topaz in the Texas Hill Country, since my wife and I were going to 'share the duties' we were debating the 14 or 22oz...so glad we went for the 22oz.Whilst 22oz seems much heavier, and it is, it was still very easy to wield and gives so much more clout. This pick hammer took all the beating that a couple of novices could throw at it and some more.I can see many happy years ahead with this.BTW, I did also go all out and buy a leather case for the head...well worth the investment as that point can be mean. 5
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