I have been a bow hunter for as long as I can remember. Some families go to Disneyland for vacation, but we go to Fishlake Mountain for archery elk here in Utah for two weeks. That's not too bad when you're a kid, and you just want to kill an elk with your 25 lb recurve. Just like dad! I have always been fascinated with broadheads and broadhead design. So, I decided to venture out into this saturated market. I really wanted to design a broadhead that not only was unique, but had a reason to exist. I had a couple of criteria for this broadhead, including, 1. The broadhead had to fly well, 2. The broadhead had to crush through bone, 3. The broadhead had to leave good entry and exit wounds and, 4. The broadhead had kill animals quickly. That is what drove me to develop and patent the Siege Broadhead. The Siege Broadhead is a two bladed broadhead with a couple big differences. The bleeder blade and primary cutting blades are made from one piece of steel that is bent in two opposing 90 degree angles. This does several things. First, you don't have to worry about the integrity of the bleeder or how its attached. Second, the Siege Broadhead makes an entirely different wound channel than anything out there. Instead of a cross style cut like other two blades with bleeders, the Siege Broadhead makes an uninterrupted linear cut of 1.5 inches in the shape of an S with 90 degree bends. So why is that advantageous? I have walked up on animals that I have shot with two bladed broadheads and what I find are very small holes, especially if the broadhead inters with the grain of the muscle. You literally have to spread the hole open with your fingers to see the hole or wound channel. This is not the case with the Siege Broadhead as it leaves a very visible hole and wound channel.