Press Release Summary:
Made from die-cast, electroplated metal and fitted with 88% carbon steel blades, Clip-On Pencil Sharpeners clip to any tool belt. Spring steel belt clip provides solid foundation for one-handed sharpening. Sturdy enough to withstand heavy daily use, sharpeners are available for both standard and carpenter pencils and are useful for all tradesmen, from construction workers to weekend handymen.
Original Press Release:
Commercial Pencil Sharpeners from Beaver Brand Help Carpenters Stay Sharp
Waukee, IA - February 2nd, 2007 - Beaver Brand announces the release of the construction-grade Clip-On Pencil Sharpener, a step up for tradesmen accustomed to flimsy, plastic sharpeners. The Beaver Brand pencil sharpeners are made from die-cast, electroplated metal and fitted with 88% carbon steel blades. Designed to clip on securely to any tool belt, the sharpener also has a spring steel belt clip, providing a solid foundation for simple, one-handed sharpening. Models are available for both standard and carpenter pencils. Tim Kern, founder of Beaver Brand and professional trim carpenter, developed the Beaver sharpener after 15 years of frustration and loss of productivity due to dull pencils and inconvenient sharpeners. "The carpenters I know sharpen their pencils in one of three ways," says Kern. "They reach for a utility knife-- which is often dull-- and whittle away half a pencil before they get to a good point, rummage around their tool belt, searching for a handheld sharpener, or use a bench-mounted sharpener that seems to be on the other side of the room." The Beaver Brand Clip-On Pencil Sharpener eliminates these hassles, as it clips directly to the tool belt. It is sturdy enough to withstand the heavy, daily use of a contractor or carpenter, and is a useful tool for all tradesmen, from construction workers to weekend handymen. For additional information contact Tim Kern or visit www.getabeaver.com. About Beaver Brand: Beaver Brand is a small, family owned company based in Waukee, Iowa. It was founded by a trim carpenter looking for a simple, convenient way to "stay sharp" on the job.