Galvanized River Rocker Break Away Anchor
Our anchors are made in the US from galvanized solid steel in the most popular sizes.
Our 25 lb anchor, which will work on most boats up to 4,000 lbs. Add 6 ft of our 5/16" chain to get an extra 5+ pounds to help in stronger currents and help the anchor lay down, bringing it up to 31 pounds. Approximate size: 18" wide by 18" deep by 21" high and made up of 1 1/2" round bar and 3/8" thick tines.
Multi-position link at the base to help the anchor fit snug in your anchor nest.
Our 15 lb anchor is perfect for smaller boats, up to 16 ft, made of the same quality as our 25 lb anchor, just smaller for those who don't need all that weight to hold their boat. Again, if you need a little extra weight, add 6 ft of our 5/16" chain to get an extra 5+ pounds to help in stronger currents and help the anchor lay down, bringing it up to 21 pounds. Approximate size: 12" wide by 11" deep by 14" high
There are 50% more welds and 50% thicker tines than most others on the market, which makes it one of the strongest anchors of its type. And of course, it comes with the Anchor Caddie Lifetime Guarantee!
What it is:
Made in the USA, with American steel
Commercially Hot Dip Galvanized
Made with 3/8" thick steel tines
Sloped captive zip tie loop to keep your chain from slipping down and getting caught on your anchor nest upon retrieval
Made by folks that fish and use the product on their own boats
Lifetime Guarantee that it will never break
What it is NOT:
Made in China
Spray painted, spray on galvanized paint or rubber dipped that will peel off after an anchoring or two
1/4" tines like our Chinese competitors
Center open loop or welded on chain link that lets your chain slip down and catch on your anchor nest upon retrieval
Made by people in a factory who do not and will never use one
30 day conditional guarantee, at best
QUESTIONS & ANSWERSAsk a Question
What weight anchor would work best for me? We have a 16ft Alumaweld and mostly go out on the Sacramento River but plan to take it other places as well. I was interested in the 15lb but wasn't sure if it would hold up. Thanks!
The 15lb anchor could be a good choice, but the 25lb anchor would work better. A good rule of thumb is to use just enough anchor to get the job done for handling purposes. For example, a 100lb anchor would work, but who wants to wrestle with that much weight?
It would be impossible for me to tell you which river anchor would be best due to the varying conditions like current, bottom conditions, wind, etc., but like I said, use just enough anchor to get the job done and I think that the 15lb could do that. If you opted for the 15lb, I would add an additional 6' of chain to the end of it, just to make sure.
Hope this helps and don't hesitate to contact directly if you have any more questions.