Are your broadheads made in the USA?

Yes! All of our broadheads are proudly made in our Connecticut factory, and we only use American materials.

Do you have a warranty?

Wasp broadheads are guaranteed to be free from defects in material and workmanship. Normal wear-and-tear, improper care or damage due to misuse is not covered. Please see our support page for more information on warranties and returns.

Do you sell practice broadheads?

Yes we do! We’ve designed our practice points specifically to replicate the accuracy and flight pattern of our razor-sharp broadheads. In addition, our mechanical broadheads can be set to not open when you use them at the range.

Should I use a mechanical or fixed-blade broadhead?

Oftentimes, thanks to broadhead commercials and ads, bowhunters, especially young bowhunters, immediately associate a bigger cutting diameter with better penetration. But, selecting the proper cutting diameter is not about what is “cool” or what you see on TV. It’s a matter of selecting the right broadhead for your setup.

Choosing between a fixed-blade broadhead and a mechanical broadhead largely depends on the kinetic energy of your arrow when shot.

Kinetic Energy Output

30-39 ft-lbs

Any broadhead in our fixed-blade catalog will be plenty efficient to make the most use of available kinetic energy with the exception of the 4-blade models.

Mechanical Broadheads are not recommended for bows and arrow setups producing less than 40 ft-lbs of kinetic energy.

40-49 ft-lbs

Any Wasp fixed-blade broadhead

Mechanical Broadheads: Jak-Hammer SST 1-1/4″

50-59 ft-lbs

Any Wasp fixed-blade broadhead

Mechanical Broadheads: Jak-Hammer SST 1-1/4″, Z-Force

60+ ft-lbs

Any Wasp fixed-blade broadhead

Any Wasp mechanical broadhead

Can Wasp Broadhead blades be replaced?

Yes. In 1972, we created the first replaceable blade broadhead and never looked back. All broadheads can be replaced, and many come with replacement blades in the package.

Can I reuse my broadhead after I shoot an animal?

It depends. We have heard many stories of the same broadhead taking down dozens of animals, but it’s always best to carefully inspect your broadhead after the shot before putting it back into your quiver. If you hit bone or a rock/tree after a pass-through, ensure the tip and blades are still sharp and the ferrule is straight.

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