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Sack-Ups are a cotton fabric with an oil and silicon base designed to prohibit corrosion and protect against dust, dirt, and scratches. The cotton’s natural wicking action draws out moisture and is “perfect for year round storage.” Originally intended to help hunters protect their guns (and often called gun socks), Sack-Ups are now also used for tools, knives, fishing equipment, archery equipment, golf clubs, and medical instruments.

Since its startup in 1985, this company has sold American-made products, and does everything (e.g., preparing the yarn, knitting and sewing the fabric, printing, shipping…) in their North Carolina facility.

The Sack-Ups Protector 10 (pictured above), which has 10 pockets for six small knives and four folders or equivalently-sized tools, costs around $13.

Have any Toolmongers used these? What’s your opinion? Let us know in comments.

Sack-Ups [Manufacturer’s Site]
Sack-Ups Knife Protector 10 Via Amazon [What’s This?]
Sack-Ups Protector 10 Street Pricing [Google products]

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6 Responses to Sack-Ups Tools And Equipment Protectors

  1. mlocer says:

    I’ve got one of these for my knife collection and it does a fine job and it still smells like there is still plenty of protective chemical it the roll ( kinda like sentry solutions ) even after the ten years I’ve had the knife roll, The only real minor problem is the velcro dots could do with a little more stitching to keep them in place and a few more of them down the length of the roll

  2. Alex C. says:

    Sack-Ups makes the Lee Valley & Veritas Plane Sacks and they work great. Definitely keeps the rust away.

  3. shopmonger says:

    These sounds sweet….can i get one for my custom cars?
    ShopMonger

  4. Jim K. says:

    @shopmonger- Actually you can (well almost). http://www.shedtownusa.com/rhino-shelter-pocket-p-1088.html

  5. Bill Y says:

    I just ordered the 9 Pocket version for my multitool collection:
    http://www.knivesplus.com/SACKUPS.HTML#241

    Thanks for showing this!

  6. h-bomb says:

    I’ve always just saturated the insides the headcovers that came with my golf clubs with oil and silicone. Works fine for me. Not sure how much these cost, but if it’s cheap, it might be an easier, less “budget-y” approach.

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