DallugeTools

DallugeTools

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Product type: Power & Hand Tools, Home Fixtures
Supplier type: Drop Shipper, Manufacturer, Wholesaler
Market served: North America
Trade show: NA

Designed by a professional carpenter for professional carpenters, Dalluge hits the word “balance” right on the nose, with head-to-handle weight ratio so precise, you’ll swear you’re swinging a much lighter hammer. The result is surer, deeper, more powerful nail driving, with less strain on the arm and shoulder.

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First, the pronunciation. It’s “Duh-LOO-gee.” And if it sounds different, that’s because it is different. In fact, for dead-center accuracy and pure striking power, Dalluge decking and framing hammers are in a class by themselves. Designed by a professional carpenter for professional carpenters, Dalluge hits the word “balance” right on the nose, with head-to-handle weight ratio so precise, you’ll swear you’re swinging a much lighter hammer. The result is surer, deeper, more powerful nail driving, with less strain on the arm and shoulder.

Dalluge. Ok, so it’s a little tough to pronounce. But it’s one tough hammer.

The Story of Dalluge
Gerald DallugeIn 1955 Gerald Dalluge joined the Carpenters Union and in 1980, after an accident at work, he needed a different line of work, something more sedentary. He purchased a large Stepvan equipped with saw sharpening and grinding equipment. With this new equipment Gerald started going to job sites to sharpen blades and bits. He also started repairing hammers by replacing handles, refacing and claw sharpening. It was then that Gerald Dalluge started making hammers.

Gerald Dalluge started to make hammers by using rig builders hatchets and straight clawed hammers. He would cut the blade off the hatchet and the claws off the hammer and shape the parts and weld them together. This required a lot of hard work and time. He knew there was a better and easier way to make this type of hammer. Gerald decided to take a perfected hammer to a tool maker friend and had him make the tooling. The finished hammer came out even better than the original. With his new design Gerald was able to make several different sizes of the Dalluge hammers. Gerald Dalluge continued to assemble the hammers in his garage until he sold it to Vaughan Manufacturing Company in 1999.

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