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Pry Bars

14 products

Pry bars use their body as a lever to shift, align, lift, and pull apart materials. Also known as crowbars, they have claw, chisel, or pointed tips on one or both ends that slide underneath, strike against, or press through parts and workpieces. Shorter bars provide more precise control but less leverage than longer bars. Typical applications for pry bars include opening crates and containers, demolishing flooring and roofing, removing trim and siding, and pulling nails.

Pry bars use their body as a lever to shift, align, lift, and pull apart materials. Also known as crowbars, they have claw, chisel, or pointed tips on one or both ends that slide underneath, strike against, or press through parts and workpieces. Shorter bars provide more precise control but less leverage than longer bars. Typical applications for pry bars include opening crates and containers, demolishing flooring and roofing, removing trim and siding, and pulling nails.

Overall Length

Wrecking Bars

Wrecking Bars
Wrecking bars demolish framing and building materials, pry off flooring and roofing, and lift up or wedge apart materials. Also known as ripping bars, their gooseneck end gets into corners or tight spaces and provides more leverage than their claw or chisel end. They typically require more space to operate than flat bars and other types of pry bars.

Chisel End Style

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Claw End Style

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Double Claw End Style

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Point End Style

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Wedge End Style

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Pinch Bars

Pinch Bars
The wedge-shaped tip of pinch bars pries apart joined materials and lifts heavy objects. On the opposite end of the bar is another wedge-shaped tip or a different end style to perform other prying applications. Also known as pinch-point crowbars, they are commonly used to open crates and move parts or materials in construction, ironworking, and maintenance tasks.

Chisel End Style

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Double Claw End Style

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Point End Style

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Wedge End Style

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Die-Separating Bars

Die-Separating Bars
Die-separating bars remove die blocks and plates to change sets on fabricating machines. Also known as die setter bars, they press their pointed end between the blocks and plates to separate them and then pull them out with their hooked end.

Chisel End Style

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Point End Style

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Flat Bars

Flat Bars
Flat bars use their angled claw for controlled prying to remove molding, trim, plywood, and clapboard siding. The claw fits into tight spaces, rocks on its heel to maximize leverage, and can be struck on the heel to drive the claw into place. Flat bars also pull nails with their nail slot.

Chisel End Style

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Claw End Style

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Double Claw End Style

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Wedge End Style

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Aligning Pry Bars

Aligning Pry Bars
Aligning pry bars slide their tapered, pointed end through bolt holes or other mating holes in stacked parts or layers of material to line up multiple holes into a single hole. Also called sleeve bars, their chisel end lifts up, forces apart, or moves parts and materials. They are commonly used to position framing and structural components.

Chisel End Style

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Point End Style

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Note: Product availability is real-time basis and adjusted continuously. The product will be reserved for you when you complete your order.