A Patriot Cane is a walking cane that has been engineered into a more stable and safe cane. With a strategically-designed lower solid steel core shaft, Patriot Cane also provides self-protection. Our canes are built to support all people, without being politically oriented or being for or against any ideal or cause.
My name is Ron; I am a Veteran with a special weapons background. I became interested in forming this business because I felt vulnerable while using an ordinary cane. Like most people who use a walking cane, I felt like a target, alerting criminals that I was less able to defend myself, thus easy prey.
I searched for a product that would provide self-protection and pack a punch, if needed. Not finding what I was looking for, I re-engineered the walking cane into providing better stability, safety and self-protection. The resulting
product -- Patriot Cane -- was such a success that I decided to share it with others.
Variety of Styles and Themes
We have a variety of Patriot Canes ranging from the "Chronic Pain" cane and the "Chronic Queen" canes which support the legalization of cannabis/marijuana and the industry; our Lady Patriot cane that shows support for Breast Cancer Awareness; a salute to our Country with a U.S. Flag cane or an American Pride cane; support for the Military with individual themed canes; and other causes and themes.
Being Prepared is Better than Being a Victim
Our end user is anyone who feels vulnerable in public while walking with a cane. Our aim is to enable all people
looking for safety, security and stability with a product that provides the support needed.
These canes are wonderful gifts for people who already “have everything.”
Please click the SHOP NOW button above to see all products.
Thank you for visiting our site; we are constantly adding new designs and invite you to visit often.
Just ordered a cane from you. I'm 67 and female, wanted something I could also use as a weapon. Thanks so much for your service and sacrifices. @*****cat
Richard @radio_re*** wrote: I got a Patriot Cane and it's awesome...if you need some extra support to help with walking, give Patriot Cane a shot. They do a good job ... these canes are very beautiful, and well made!
@Patriot Cane ... thanks for the follow. I got one of your canes a while back. Tremendous cane. Great value, especially when you consider its extra utility. @The Freeload**
Dear Fellow Patriot -- Your Patriot Canes are awesome. You nailed it with your correct mind set of those who find themselves in need of support to walk. Vulnerable! These canes will give a boost of confidence to tough guys and gals who are adjusting to challenges with walking. @CroweCove
Folks, I own one of these canes, and I will tell you that these things are very special. If you're in need of that "third leg" or you know someone who is, there is no better cane on the market. They're strongly built, but have the additional benefit of being a useful self-defense item, something useful when you visually fall into what predators think of as "prey." Sure, carry a concealed weapon, but remember that you will have this in your hand, and it will deliver powerful blows that will buy you the time to deploy that weapon. I'm so in favor of the idea that I bought mine before I have need for it. An older friend is having knee replacement surgery this summer, and when he can graduate to a cane, I'm buying him one. They're that good. @Freeholder
Please see more comments/reviews beneath each product listing within the SHOP page.
ShephardBishop (MindsVet) Jun 13, 2018 writes: PatriotCane @TrotlineDesigns recommends a style of walking aide with an interesting background with the way the design was thought up and how they are manufactured. Check into his page, and the website.
I ordered the Air Force (yup, Air Force puke here) design; fortunately, I do not need one on a regular basis, but when the back goes out, they help getting around.
The cane came in a short time later (they actually had to catch up on the USAF ones and it only took an extra day). It came well packed and in beautiful condition.
The paint and graphics were well done and look to last a long time with heavy use. I laser engraved my name on the lower shaft and that worked great. The paint was resistive enough that the 60 watt laser had to run it at 100% power and 30% speed, three times, which is what I use for glass (the hardest to work with and I only run that one time) which again tells me the paint is quality designed for heavy use without showing damage.
So I took this to my American Legion Post to show it off. Without being told, all the members that picked it up referred to its weight and how it would make a great defensive item, if needed.
Currently, the cane can actually stand on its own with the weight and the pad at the bottom. I figure that will change with use, but as far as I am concerned, it shows quality in construction and forethought in design. Overall, this is a great item to have when you need it.
I figure when I have to go somewhere that I am unable to carry a weapon, I just claim back trouble and take the cane. It makes a great backup (like when I had to go into Chiraq for jury duty). The only problem I see is that I will have to order more for those Veterans that don't do too good on the computer.
@Dogman1013 bought a U.S. Navy cane and writes: If you use a cane, I would strongly recommend checking out @PatriotCane products. Beautiful workmanship, attention to detail and better than any other on the market for self-defense. Don't let the chronic pain decide how you will live your life. PatriotCane can help you be more active while helping you stay safe and look stylish at the same time.
Meet George, a US Army Korean Veteran, who is proudly displaying his American Pride Patriot Cane.
Here we have Colonel Dave Patton, a USAF veteran who was a pilot in the Korean War and flew an F-86D.
The Fourth of July – also known as Independence Day – has been a federal holiday in the United States since 1941, but the tradition of Independence Day celebrations goes back to the 18th Century and the American Revolution.
Conflict between the colonies and England was already a year old when the colonies convened a Continental Congress in Philadelphia in the summer of 1776.
In a June 7 session in the Pennsylvania State House (later Independence Hall), Richard Henry Lee of Virginia presented a resolution with the famous words: "Resolved: That these United Colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and independent States, that they are absolved from all allegiance to the British Crown, and that all political connection between them and the State of Great Britain is, and ought to be, totally dissolved."
On June 11, consideration of the resolution was postponed by a vote of seven colonies to five, with New York abstaining. However, a Committee of Five was appointed to draft a statement presenting to the world the colonies' case for independence.
Members of the Committee included John Adams of Massachusetts, Roger Sherman of Connecticut, Benjamin Franklin of Pennsylvania, Robert R. Livingston of New York and Thomas Jefferson of Virginia. The task of drafting the actual document fell on Jefferson.
On July 1, 1776, the Continental Congress reconvened, and on the following day, the Lee Resolution for independence was adopted by 12 of the 13 colonies, New York not voting. Discussions of Jefferson's Declaration of Independence resulted in some minor changes, but the spirit of the document was unchanged.
The process of revision continued through all of July 3 and into the late afternoon of July 4, when the Declaration was officially adopted. Of the 13 colonies, nine voted in favor of the Declaration, two -- Pennsylvania and South Carolina -- voted No, Delaware was undecided and New York abstained.
John Hancock, President of the Continental Congress, signed the Declaration of Independence. It is said that John Hancock's signed his name "with a great flourish" so England's "King George can read that without spectacles!" Today, the original copy of the Declaration is housed in the National Archives in Washington, D.C., and July 4 has been designated a national holiday to commemorate the day the United States laid down its claim to be a free and independent nation.
On July 2, 1776, the Continental Congress voted in favor of independence, and two days later delegates from those 13 colonies adopted the Declaration of Independence, a historic document drafted by Thomas Jefferson claiming their independence from England, which eventually led to the formation of the United States.
From 1776 to present day, July 4 has been celebrated as the birth of American independence and freedom as a sovereign nation, with festivities ranging from fireworks, parades and concerts to more casual family gatherings and barbecues.
For a timeline of the American Revolution and to see a copy of the Declaration of Independence, go to http://www.ushistory.org/declaration/revwartimeline.html
New products are coming soon!
Patriot Cane is not liable for any damage, injury or negative consequences to any person using our canes. They are designed to be a walking and stability aid. In other words, we will not be responsible if you decide to use your cane to go Chuck Norris on someone. HOWEVER, we guarantee 100% replacement if damaged while neutralizing anyone burning an American flag.
All Patriot Canes are hand made; therefore, there may be some small imperfections. All sales are final on all custom canes; however, we want happy customers, so please contact us with any problem. We will do whatever we can to make it right.
We normally ship only within the United States. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org if interested in international rates before placing an order.