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Broad Head Bull Pin

A bull pin has nothing to do with baseball — that would be a bull pen — except possibly being involved in the construction of the stadium. But you probably want it on deck when you’re bolting metal structures together. You use a bull pin to align holes, so you can bolt parts together — you just drive the pin’s tapered shaft into the hole.

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Since OSHA frowns upon using tools with mushroomed heads, the large head on either of Klein’s broad-head bull pins helps reduce mushrooming when struck, giving the tools a longer usable life. The large head also provides a bigger target to hit with the hammer and helps you keep a grip on the bull pin when you’re wrenching it around. Squared-off shoulders below the head allow you to loosen wedged pins with a wrench, and the long, even taper helps prevent binding.

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These forged and heat-treated bull pins feature a black finish that resists corrosion. The 3255’s shaft measures 13″ long, and the 3256’s shaft measures 10″ long. They’ll run you from $12 to $17 apiece.

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Broad Head Bull Pins [Klein Tools]
Street Pricing [Google Products]
3255 Via Amazon [What’s This?]
3256 Via Amazon [What’s This?]


9 Responses to Klein’s Broad-Head Bull Pins

  1. PutnamEco says:

    Klein also has a full line of spud wrenches, if you want to tighten that bolt once it’s in the hole. Handy, when your up in the iron.

  2. PutnamEco says:

    Don’t bother with that last link, 😡 Darn script driven websites.

  3. Benjamen Johnson says:

    Yeah I ranted a few posts ago about Klein’s site.

    Why is it called a spud wrench? I ran into spud wrenches a while ago and again while I was writing this post and could not find the answer.

  4. PutnamEco says:

    Benjamen Johnson Says:
    Why is it called a spud wrench?
    Spudde is old english [middle actually]for dagger, since the wrench looks like a dagger…

    or possibly from Dannish spyd which is a short or poor knife or Old Norse spjot which is a spear.


  5. Eli says:

    Here in Australia, they call it a scaff (scaffolding) podger. I just bought a ratcheting scaff podger today, by a funny coincidence. 21X24mm is a common size here, has both right on it, and a curved pin on the ither side.

  6. Jim K. says:

    These can really come in handy when assembling large crates. We had some roughly 14’square crates that we needed to continually set up and break down for a traveling show and without these it’d have taken forever to line up the bolt pattern.

  7. spudwrenchfalling says:

    Klein is THE name for quality spuds, bull pins and bolt bags.

  8. Iron Head 46 says:

    I use these everyday, and have a nice assortment of them… 3/4″ and 7/8″, some with cut off, rounded, blunt tips, others with factory tips. The average person has no use for bull pins unless they are building something requiring bolts 1/2″ or larger. For those that do have them, there is a way to get them out of a hole without needing a wrench like the atricle mentioned. You just beat the side of the bull pin with your hammer… don’t worry you wont hurt it. A few good wakes and it should loosen. It helps also if you bolt the item and tighten it before loosening the bull pin.

    • Oscar says:

      yeah thats what i always do since i already used the hammer to beat it in just beat it out again after tightening the bolts never even noticed i could wrench it out

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