Free Knife Sharpening for the life of your Warther Knife!
Sharpening hours are Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. while you wait. After 4:00 p.m. or on weekends you may leave your knives for sharpening and pick them up later or pay to ship the knives back to you. The cost of UPS shipping is $10.00.
If you wish to mail the knives to us for sharpening, please mail to:
327 Karl Avenue
Dover, OH 44622
When mailing your knives in to be sharpened, please wrap your knives in newspaper or an old towel before placing in a box for shipping. Please also include a note with a name, return address, and payment of $10.00 for return UPS shipping.
Cost of Sharpening
Warther Cutlery offers FREE sharpening for the life of your Warther Knife!
Any other brand of knife the charge is $3.00 per knife.
Scissors can be sharpened for $4.00 per pair.
We do not sharpen “pinking shears.”
Sharpening & Repairing Your Warther Knife
If self sharpening you may use:
- a Honing Stone
- a Diamond Knife Sharpener
- a Ceramic Crock Stick Sharpener
- a Warther Cutlery Knife Sharpener
- any other Hand Sharpener
IMPORTANT! Do NOT use any Electric Sharpener where one pulls the knife through! This changes the type of beveled edge and removes too much steel on your knife.
Sharpening a Serrated Knife
We cannot resharpen any serrated knives. If you feel your serrated knife is completely worn out, we can grind the serration off and the knife will become a smooth edge knife.
How Often Should Warther Knives be Sharpened?
We recommend sharpening your Warther Knives once a year. Many people wait 2 to 3 years before sharpening their knives. Factors to Consider:
- the Cutting Board
- if you cut on a wood cutting board, sharpen your knives once a year
- if you cut on plastic, sharpen your knives once every two to four weeks
- if you cut on Corian, ceramic or glass, sharpen your knives several times a week
Recommended Cutting Board
Hardwood cutting boards are recommended to extend the life and sharpness of your knife. Corian, ceramic, and glass cutting boards are very hard and will dull your knives quickly. Some plastic cutting bards that are soft enough to cut lines on are good. However, a study at the University of Wisconsin-Madison indicates that plastic is more susceptible to bacteria growth than wood.