The Combo Fish Tool

Bruce Hedrick Fishing New Products

The Kombo tool was designed and built up in Abbotsford, BC and it’s a pretty clever device that solves a couple of nagging fishing issues. This fisherman’s multi-tool works as a fish “bonker”, a scooper, and a sharpener, and hides a high-quality stainless steel filet knife inside its plastic body, using a patent-pending locking mechanism to keep it from sliding out accidentally.

The Kombo Fish Tool works to effectively handle the sometimes difficult-but-always-necessary task of killing your catch. A strong sturdy construction provides the right tool at the right time, saving you from going on a search for a rock to take care of the dirty work.

When it comes to gutting a fish, normally you’d have a separate tool to clean out the insides. Not with Kombo. The base of the tool gives you a scooper, built right into the product and perfectly sized for scraping down the ventral side of a salmons backbone.kombo2sm

Every good fisherman needs a good fillet knife. And the Kombo comes locked and loaded. This alloy-based 7-inch, 403 Stainless Steel blade is made from general purpose heat treatable chromium steel, which is a popular cutlery grade steel. Manufactured for excellence, this blade ensures a clean cut every time.

Everyone knows that a dull knife can be just about as frustrating as having no knife at all. That’s why they built in a White Corundum Sharpening System right into the tool, allowing you to stay sharp without any extra hassle or inconvenience.

The Kombo tool floats and is available online at for only $29.95.

Bruce Hedrick

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Bruce has raced and cruised the Pacific Northwest his entire life. He earned a Bachelor's of Science from the University of Washington in Biological Oceanography and learned meteorology "to keep from getting kicked around on the race course." <a href=""><img class="alignright wp-image-5597 size-medium" src="" alt="Brucekh" width="300" height="224" /></a>Bruce spent nearly two decades as Associate Publisher for Northwest Yachting Magazine, retiring in mid-2015, and was the chairman of the board of trustees for the Northwest Marine Trade Association in 2014.

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