Perfecting the kettlebell since 2010

The result is a unique single piece gravity cast system that provides a smoother, weld-free surface and superior dimensional accuracy. Why is this important, a kettlebell is pretty simple, right? Well after years of doing this I’ve seen a lot of bad kettlebells.

Casting bells as a single piece isn’t a standard in the industry, with many factories out there attaching the handle post-production. This design can cause the handle to wobble, or even completely break off. That’s why all our Kettlebells are single cast, where molten iron/steel is poured into a mould made of compacted sand.

For our perfect pro grade competition kettlebells, we take this a step further by using a dual cast system, with an outer mould of a standardized size and an inner mould that, depending on the weight we want the kettlebell to be, becomes larger or smaller.

A hollow core design that means you’ll never have to deal with kettlebell rattle and they’ll last a lifetime.

All of our kettlebells meet international competition standards and carry a lifetime warranty. The bells are thoroughly inspected post production to ensure our bells are the absolute highest quality and I (Kaevon, the owner) often visit the factory myself to ensure standards are being met.

All of our kettlebells ship fast from Calgary across Canada.


How to choose a
kettlebell right for you

If you’re new to kettlebell training, I always suggest starting with an 8kg for novice female lifters and 12 for advanced. For male lifters 16 for beginner and 20 for advanced. One of the most common mistakes in choosing a kettlebell is going way too light. If the bell is too light, it’s hard to execute the lifts correctly as you will be inclined to “muscle” the kettlebell instead of using proper form.
If you travel a lot, have extremely limited space or don’t use kettlebells often, an adjustable kettlebell would be the perfect fit.

Pro Grade or Cast iron?

Pro grades (competition bells) are superior to cast iron bells in almost every way, ergonomics, aesthetics, finish. The reason you would buy a cast iron kettlebell is simply price (they’re a lot cheaper) and if two hand swings are your primary kettlebell movement, especially if you have large hands as competition handles are technically designed for kettlebell sport, which only has single hand kettlebell events.

Brand new to
kettlebells and want to learn how to use them?

Check out our free 7 part series on youtube “Kettlebells for Absolute Beginners”