Our Forge

Dragon’s Breath Forge is committed to creating the most technically and aesthetically pleasing items that we possibly can. To that end, we are constantly experimenting, researching, and collaborating with others to hone our craft.

Learn more about our individual smiths by visiting their biography pages; view our work in the Gallery!  Both are located in the top menu.

In addition to tools, blades, and armor, we also build decorative ironwork.  For our “softer” side (railings, sculpture), see Falling Hammer Productions.

Tutorials and Classes

Public Classes

If you are interested in signing up for one of our publicly offered classes please check the current availability at our Facebook group, Dragon’s Breath Classroom. The majority of our available class times are listed here and it is the simplest way for us to keep track of class interest.

Private classes
Many people enjoy the experience of working with an instructor with a group of friends, and the best way to set up such classes is to contact us directly.  We can schedule Private Classes ranging from 3 to 14 students.  Large groups enjoy the best pricing and are usually the most fun, so ask your friends and family to join you!  To schedule a private class, contact us
At the present time we are not scheduling additional single or two-person classes due to an excessive workload.

You can get a glimpse of the equipment we have and the skills we can teach by watching some of our YouTube videos!
Information regarding what to bring, wear, etc. to your upcoming class: Class Info

Test Etch – The DBF Blog

New Classes Available

To get updates, please follow to our Facebook classes page: Dragon’s Breath Classroom ** TWO SPOT LEFT** INTRO TO BLADESMITHING W/ Jamie Lundell December 13-15, 6-9pm (9 hours), $270+tax/student Description: The first night will cover forging techniques and all students should end the evening with a quenched knife which will be tempered by Jamie before the …

I mustache you a question about damascus…

When discussing various damascus patterns, smiths can use a wide variety of terms, some of which give evoke the look of the resulting pattern, others which detail the process, and others still which are mysterious, by intent or otherwise.  Damascus patterns that are named for their appearance might include “wolfs-tooth” and “feather”.  Among those named …