You tighten your Laced Ready for Battle Belt another notch, frowning at the watered-down soup over the fire. It’s been a long winter, and you and your family aren’t sure you’re going to have enough food. As you consider ways you might be able to afford some meat--maybe you can do some work for a merchant in town?--there’s an anxious knock on the door.
“Raiders!” shouts the messenger on your doorstep. “Raiders are coming! Every able person is being called to fight!”
Suddenly an empty belly is the least of your worries.
This bestselling Ready For Battle Laced Belt is a great belt for hanging weapon holders, bags and other equipment. The belt is made from chrome-tanned split-leather and laced at the edges with a flattened leather-cord from end to end. It comes with a rounded iron buckle and a long belt-tongue with 13 holes, making the belt highly adjustable
The Ready for Battle Laced Belt is simple and easy to use, yet adds style and interest to a costume with its low-fantasy design. It can be made to fit a wide range of characters, cultures or settings.
One size fits all.
- Belts have been documented for male clothing since the Bronze Age between 3200–600 B.C.
- More commonly a male fashion item, with the exception of the Middle Ages
- Made from natural, full-grain quality leather
- Straps and fittings made from natural, top-grain quality leather
- Cast iron buckles
- Stitching around edges strengthen structural stability and increase lifetime
- Colours dyed into material
- Handmade by qualified professionals. Measurements are approximations.
Natural leather products are very durable, but require regular maintenance with leather care products to stay flexible and to increase life-time. Make sure your leather products are kept dry when stored. Let wet leather dry naturally before treating. If frequently wet and dry, increase frequency of maintenance.
Clean by removing dirt with a hard brush, then gently rub on leather soap with a clean, damp cloth until the leather appears clean. Remove soap with a separate damp cloth to wipe away any soap residue and then use a dry cloth to wipe away any remaining water from the leather.
You should always condition leather after cleaning, since the soap will have removed some of its natural oils. Treat the leather with mink oil, olive oil, or beeswax polish with a clean cloth, gently rubbing a small amount of oil or polish in circles into the leather. Allow the leather to soak in the oil before wiping the leather with a final clean cloth to remove any excess residue.