Sparkle Cage Dragon Staff
Ignite the sparks of a campfire encompassed in your staff’s flow. Our Sparkle Cage Dragon Staff allows you to create epic sparks and light trails all night long. No need to worry about the hassles of fuel, just toss some charcoal in the cage and spin! The solid welded steel cages provide great durability, with top hole designed to fit standard size charcoal tablets.
The Sparkle Cage Dragon Staff is designed so that charcoal will not fall out through hole. Designed with two welded steel cages and a staff made of 7075 T6 aluminum tubing. When spinning, the embers from the burning coal pop out through the holes, which gives it the amazing sparkle effect. Best visual effects happen when the staff makes sudden movements or hits the ground!
How to use the Sparkle Cage Staff?
All charcoal cages have a twisted hinge closure. Just unscrew the screw, pour coal and close by tightening the screw. Use charcoal or briquette to fill the cages. It’s also a good idea to crush the coals a little. Then just pour paraffin oil over the cages (so that it gets to the coal through the holes) and set it on fire (it’s best to put cages on burning cans). After about 5 minutes, when you can see that the coal is already hot, you’re all set to start spinning.
Full cages allow you to spin for about 8 minutes.
Sparkle Cage Dragon Staff Specifications
– Solid and durable construction made of 7075 T6 Aluminum tubing
– Can be disassembled into 3 pieces for easy transport
– Convenient hinge opening for charcoal
Sparkle Cage Dragon Staff Specifications:
Staff Length: ~ 59″ (150 cm) or ~ 62″ (160 cm)
Staff Weight: ~ 8.8 lbs (4 kg)
Head Length: ~ 10″ (25 cm) ,
Head Width: ~ 2.4″ (6 cm)
Keep in mind this is a heavy staff!
Fire Safety Tips
Practicing fire spinning with your sparkle cage staff can be dangerous, so please be prepared and confident. Most importantly wear tighter fitting clothes and never burn alone, so you can be as safe as possible! Please review the Home of Poi Fire Safety Guidelines for an extensive explanation of fuels, safety procedures and basic first aid for burns.
Spinning fire in public spaces can be dangerous, therefore you are responsible for any and all damage to property and injury to yourself and others. The North American Fire Arts Association has resources for fire artists including safety, insurance and guidelines for obtaining fire permits.