Bring out the Element of Surprise with Strike Spike
Be your own bodyguard for the sake of your family
New patent-pending, self-defense product invented right in Arkansas by a bodyguard. They are called Strike Spikes. The Strike Spikes are round spikey discs that slip onto your hat, watchband, shoe laces or any other piece of clothing you might like. Made of aircraft aluminum, they are lightweight and are designed to blend in with your clothing or accessories until you need them.
With over 30 years experience in the self-defense and personal protection business, Bernie Major, a 5th Degree Black Belt, certified bodyguard, Law Enforcement Instructor and owner of Defensive Tactics Institute in Central Arkansas saw a way to help the average person defend themselves with little or no training. He also figured out an inexpensive way to augment the effectiveness of any training a person may already have.
The problem with most self-defense products is that they need special skill to use them properly, dexterity, under stress is needed to deploy them and they can be used against you if you are not effective in your efforts.
The Strike Spikes enhance your effectiveness by using how your body naturally reacts to a threat. For instance: if someone was to strike you, you’d put your hands up to protect yourself. This is called a flinch response, or autotomic reflex. Since we automatically respond this way, why not equip your arm with a Strike Spike on your watch band, wrist band?. So when a person strikes you, they will be impact the strike spike. The Strike Spike will deaden the radial nerve on their striking arm and will make it too painful for them to strike you again.
Customers of the Strike Spikes have found many uses for them such as weaving them into paracord bracelets, slipping them on watch bands, ball caps and runners are finding that they'll slip onto their shoe laces so they don't have to carry anything else for their protection. If you have an idea for other uses, please let us know by emailing your idea to firstname.lastname@example.org.