SHADY GROVE BLACKSMITH SHOP, LLC
GRAND ISLAND, NEBRASKA
USA Dealer For:
Ernst Refflinghaus Anvils
Heavy duty fabricated metal Stands
are available for all styles and sizes up through 460 lb.
---Quality Anvils Since 1886---
The anvil by which all other anvils are measured!
Entire Face/Horns Guaranteed to be at least HRC 59 (difficult to file) to a depth of over 1 inch.
Highest Rebound in the market at over 90%.
Chip resistant edges. Toughest Steel Throughout**, Consistent Quality, 150-year old Design - proven over time.
Very Thick steel under hardy and pritchel holes. Hardy hole next to round horn (normally handiest and safest).
Fine Finish on Face and Horns. Flat bottoms.
Refflinghaus Style #9 with added side-shelf. 470 Kg. (1035 Lb.) born in the year 2005 and a 5 Kg. (11 Lb.).
*****See Customers' Anvils and Stands*****
Call home/shop 308 384 1088, cell 402 990 0230, or cabin 402 497 2230 or e-mail email@example.com to confirm current prices, style, sizes in stock, delivery times, and/or freight quotes.
Prices FOB Grand Island, Nebraska (Central USA)
For the USA market, upper surface of horns are polished and not painted as shown in pictures below.
The most popular anvils are normally stocked, and have the weights and prices shown in green.
Includes side shelf
Much desired useable smooth transition between the main face and round horn. True original design which was made as early as the year 1825, and possibly earlier.
The #58 & #57 anvil have evolved over time to be the most desired anvil design, and along with the London pattern anvil they are found in use more than any other style.
Typically the # 58 anvil used with the round horn to the left (offhand side) as the smith stands by the anvil. The side shelf and upsetting block are therefore on the far side of the anvil. Can be used by both right and left handed smiths.
See additional pictures by clicking on weight **
Just like the # 58, but without upsetting block. As these anvils are low in height an upsetting block is not practicle. Includes the side shelf.
No side shelf
Often used by left handed smiths, or if the smith likes the round horn to the right as the smith stands at the anvil.
Includes upsetting block which would be on the far side with the horn on the left hand side, or on the near side when round horns are on the right hand side.
Much desired useable smooth transition between the main face and round horn.
Just like the # 57, but without upsetting block
77 lb. is Typical European Portable Farrier Anvil
This round horn is called an "inset" horn as if a cone was stuck on the end, but as are all Refflinghaus anvils they are all cast in one piece.
No smooth transition from main face to round horn, but has 2 square corners next to the round horn.
---- ANVIL ACCESSORIES ----
Other sizes and styles can be ordered (25% down payment) with a normal ship time of approximately 90 days for most styles and sizes. Special orders, have a typical ship time of 6 to 12 months. Although typically not a problem, special order price can be subject to fluctuation in the Euro/Dollar exchange rate.
Refflinghaus Anvils originate in kilograms and millimeters. The conversion from the metric to the imperial system and manufacturing variables result in the approximate sizes and weights indicated. Variations of up to 5% in sizes and weights can be expected, but variations are not typical.
Hardy holes are finish punched by hand, and could be over or under-sized. They taper slightly, and are relatively smooth inside. Pritchel holes are drilled.
*Unlike most new cast anvils made today, Refflinghaus Anvil face hardness compares to the best of the older wrought iron anvils that had a forge welded & water hardened face plate of hot rolled high carbon steel, yet without the potential problem of having the plate come loose.
**Refflinghaus Anvils are cast and made of a proprietary high grade steel known for its toughness and hardening properties. For good information on casting steel compared to steel forging see: http://www.sfsa.org/sfsa/pubs/cvf/ecs.html.
Below is a picture of a large Ernst Refflinghaus Anvil being heat treated in the same coal forge used since 1876. Note the use of bars and chains to manipulate the anvil by hand.