The ultimate tool for puncturing and draining used oil filters.

No wonder the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency requires that used oil filters be drained of all free-flowing oil before they can be discarded and recycled. Used oil filters disposed of in landfills pose a significant threat to our drinking water. But until now, automotive shops and other producers of large volumes of used oil filters had no simple, easy and foolproof method to puncture and drain filters - the most important step before disposal and recycling can begin.

As easy as 1 - 2 - 3

1. Place the filter can on its side on the SabreTooth Holder
2. Position the SabreTooth Tool along the top side of the filter so that the tang end is flush against the bottom of the filter. This ensures that the punctures always are made behind the check valve found on virtually every oil filter. Then strike the front on the tool, easily driving two sharp steel penetrators through the side of the filter.
3. Now let the filter drain like you normally would - and watch as the oil drains out much faster, since the two holes allow air to enter as oil drains out, thus preventing a vacuum effect from slowing down the process. As much as 98% of the recoverable oil will drain in as little as five minutes.
* Remember to always use caution when hot-draining filters to avoid being burned. Protective equipment such as safety glasses and gloves should be worn to prevent injuries.

Now there's a new tool called SabreTooth destined to become as indispensable to auto shops as the socket wrench. Here's why:

Fast:
SabreTooth punctures two holes precisely where they need to be each and every time to ensure almost all the waste oil drains in just a matter of minutes.

Easy:
SabreTooth requires no more force than you would use to hammer a nail - one or two easy strikes are all you need to create two perfect punctures.

Safe:
SabreTooth can't miss . . . the filter nestles firmly in place on a separate holder, making it safer and more dependable to puncture the filter than using common jury-rigged methods like hammer and punch, a drill or any other method not specifically designed for the job.