You are here
Home > Gear > Bark River Bravo-1 CPM-154 (New Standard Stainless) – Preparedmind101

Bark River Bravo-1 CPM-154 (New Standard Stainless) – Preparedmind101

1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars

Several New Release Announcements, See Below:


EXT-1 (Re-release 10/26):

EXT-2: (Released Last Week):

ULB: (Released 2 weeks ago):

PM01 AFFILIATES (Links Support The Channel):

DLT Trading:
(NEW!) The Knife Connection:
Amazon Store:
Fenix Store:
THRIVE LIFE (Freeze Dried Foods):
PM101 Shirts/Hoodies:

SPONSORS (They make it possible!):
Bark River Knives:

PM101 Morale Patch: …

Similar Articles

7 thoughts on “Bark River Bravo-1 CPM-154 (New Standard Stainless) – Preparedmind101

  1. I use a knife for processing fish and game and not processing firewood. The Louisiana swamp I live in has sticks dry enough to burn without splitting. I carry a spring assist Kershaw Al Mar that sometimes gets worn like a neck knife and I have a Schrade Deerslayer for bigger task like processing large fish, deer, and hogs.

  2. The LT design is oriented toward the woodsman/bushcraft folks that put an emphasis on carving and making feather sticks . . . the thinner blade just makes thinner slices/feathers. If the bulk of a blades use will be batoning and other “hard use/survival” work then the thicker, more robust standard blade thickness is better. Personally, I prefer the standard/original Bravo 1 blade thickness as I have other blades that serve the bushcraft role and sometimes there’s no substitute for a thick, beefy blade to get stuff done. BTW, I think the new sheath is a huge improvement!

  3. I wish I could afford these high end knives but super sick with my crohns and out of work and I’m not wanting to go on disability but I might have to

  4. I feel like each one has a advantage over the other thicker will baton better and thinner will slice better like feather sticking of skinning game

Leave a Reply