Slick Trick™ Magnum Fixed-Blade Broadheads or Replacement Blades
Fixed blade broadhead with 4 blades for accuracy, penetration, and toughness. Super-short one-piece Rhinosteel™ ferrule with patented Alcatraz Bladelock™ system gives you a perfectly aligned system with field point accuracy and devastating penetration. Four sharp Lutz Solingen® German blades, a 1-1/8" cutting diameter, and .035" blade thickness.
Rated 4.7 out of 5 by 48 reviewers.
Rated 5 out of 5 by SKEETER185 SHOOTS LIKE A FIELDTIP!! I've tried many different brands of broadheads, both mechanical and fixed blade. These are my favorite by far!! They shoot just like my field tips! I have been using them for a couple years now and have shot 3 deer and a turkey, and none of them have gone further than 40yds! December 8, 2012
Rated 5 out of 5 by evilbruce Flies like field points I recently purchased these broadheads for use on my Horton Crossbow. The mechanical broadheads I tried to use last year flew true enough, but could be influenced by stronger cross winds. I had one open in flight and missed my target completely. I had no confidence that this wouldn't happen when I was shooting at a deer. These broadheads fly just like my field points and are extremely sharp, and the blades are thick and very rigid. I shot through a nice buck four days ago and although the exit hole was not as big as the hole an expandable would leave, it was plenty big enough to leave an adequate blood trail. My confidence in these broadheads over expandables hitting their mark is off the charts. It took mere minutes to re-tune my Crossbow to sight in with these broadheads and they are repeatable shot after shot. Being low profile as they are, they don't wind plane or steer the arrow like the longer expandable broadheads did. I'm convinced I have found the right broadhead for my Crossbow, and plan to stick with them. October 15, 2012
Rated 5 out of 5 by Razorsharp33 Straight & true Not all broadheads are machined straight and true, that's a fact. Did a spin test and let me tell you, Slick Trick had no wobble whatsoever. My G5's were all over the place with the 3 that I tested. September 21, 2012
Rated 5 out of 5 by CarolinaFan Can you say sharp? Just got home and went straight to test firing my new broadheads! Shot these on a Carbon Express Hunter 350 through my Hoyt Rampage XT 67 lbs and 29". Arrow hit dead on at 30 and 40 yards without any adjustments! Not only did it fly just like my field point, it went THROUGH my foam block target and stuck into my bag target 3 feet behind it! as long as it holds up to bone, i have my go to broadhead! September 7, 2012
5 Questions | 24 Answers
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A:I shoot them out of my Horton crossbow at speeds higher than 350 fps, and they shoot 1" lower than my field points out to 40 yards, but they are more repeatable than any other broadhead I have tried in my crossbow. That includes three different expandable types include the two and three blade cam operated, and slip cam styles. I am staying with the low profile, shorter, fixed blade broadheads.
A:My Mathews MR-6 is pushing 325 and I have no problems with accuracy out to 60yds. They are so sharp I actually over penetrate and send arrows through and 100yd past a deer when in a ground blind. This kept jacking my arrows up so I switched to the rage X-tremes... For Elk and Hog or any other game that needs MAX penetration and precision I will choose ST-Mags bar none.
A:They come with one set of practice blades for one arrow. You can use dulled blades for practice too or new ones, but once you shoot into a broadhead pit (usually a dirt mound) you'll have dulled the blades quite a bit and they'll become 'practice' blades.
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A:They don't make practice blades as of right now. What I do is use my old blades as practice blades after they get to a point where I can't sharpen them anymore and I don't feel comfortable trying to take an animal with them.
A:My 4 in helical feathers shoot it just like my field points.
A:I shoot Slick Trick Magnums on Gold Tip Expedition Hunters with 2 inch blazer vanes and they fly EXACTLY like my field point. 406 gr. arrow @ 291 fps.
A:depends on your shaft spine. I shoot a stiffer shaft so I use 2" Norway Fusions. I noticed with the stiffer vanes the arrows flight is much better as it compensates faster.
A:2 inch bazers or quick fletch twister
A:I use Blazer Vanes or Dura Vanes (short vanes) with a Whisker Bisquit. What you want is a vinal/plastic vane. I have found them to be durable and consistent in flight.
A:I really don't think that the veins make much difference. My son shoots Blazers and I shoot 4" veins and they shoot great on both of our set-ups.
Details:I bought the chisel head for Slick Trick Standards. I bought the extra blades for the Slick Trick Magnums. They fly fine and they seem to be okay? Are the chisel heads and blades interchangable?
Details:plz answer im new to hunting and need to learn some info before i buy items
A:The only difference is the weight of the head. There are several reasons for choosing a heavier weighted broadhead for your arrow. It all depends upon the game you are going after as well as the arrow you choose and the bow you shoot. I would suggest finding a local pro shop in your area and they should be able to get you all set.
A:well the grains in the head will make a difference in the FOC. Check your FOC if you need more head weight. I use 100 grain broadheads and also tune with the actual hunting broadheads. You will notice differences in tuning with field points verses broadheads. I also look at the amount of Kinetic energy I need for the game I am hunting. Lots of tech things but try it and you'll become better at it.
A:hevier broadheads are for faster bows
A:The difference is literal. The weight is 25 grains more. That being said I would guess that your real question would be what difference does 25 grains make. It will make several differences. One your arrow will fly slower because of the weight. Extra weight at the tip makes your arrow react like the spine is weaker. Not that its always a bad thing. Your arrow may be spined just a little to stiff and the 25 grains will make it fly better. The advantage is penetration. The heaver arrow will penetrate better in most cases. However unless you are using an old slow bow most fixed heads will pass through a white tale with out a problem. If you are hunting moose or elk you may want to use the heavier head. You will have to adjust your sight for the added weight. Anyway I hope this helped.
A:About 25 grains... Ha Ha!
Really though, 125 are heavier and are used with a little heavier arrow for more penetration. I use 100 grain and find them to be extremely effective for taking white tailed deer. If you use 125 grain then make sure you buy arrows that match. This can be accurately done by using the information provided on almost all arrow boxes. A graph is provided on the box so that you can match the arrow, broadhead grain and bow # pull.
A:25 Grains..........The weight of your broadhead will affect the FOC of your arrow. Look up how to calculate FOC of an arrow and you can figure out which one is right for your particular arrow. When I used to shoot aluminum arrow I used 125 GR heads but when I switched to carbon arrows I switched to the lighter heads to keep the arrow balanced better.
A:depends on your set up. how new of a bow? how much weight are you pulling. for somewhere around 280ft a second and up shoot the 100 for the lower kinetic energy bows shoot a 125 gr head.
A:125 is 25gr. heavier than a 100, a 100 would usually be used for general shooting or hunting medium size game such as white tale. The 125 for larger game such as like elk and alot of cross bow hunters use a 125
A:Grain means weight. If you want more speed stay with 100s. If you want more kinetic energy at impact go with 125's. I use 100's cause I have a heavy arrow and I like to keep up with the speed.
The only diference is the weight. You should hunt with the same weight you practice.
A:If you are asking in general and not about this particular head....I would say not a whole lot. A 100gr tip will typically have a slightly smaller cutting surface but will fly marginally faster. The 100gr will shoot a little flatter. The 125gr will make a slightly bigger hole. I prefer 100gr.
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