Manila Rope - 100 Ft Coil Pack
Manila rope is a 100% natural fiber, is a long time favorite rope for many usage
Sells by 100 ft coil
Manila Rope commonly referred to as ‘‘hemp’’ or ‘‘jute’’ rope is a natural fiber product made from ‘abaca’ or ‘musa textilis plant’. It is a strong, tough fiber from the leafstalks of this plant, used for making high-quality rope, paper, clothing, etc.
- Manila rope is economical, strong and also has as natural resistance to all weather elements.
- Its knot holds very well and will not slide. The texture gives a firm grip with very little stretch.
- It has a brilliant natural light tan colors. It is environmental friendly.
- The tensile strength of Manila rope is stronger than Sisal rope. Elongation of manila rope is very minimal compared to synthetic ropes, which were prone to stretching and breaking.
- Exercise climbing rope: Manila ropes are used, largely due to their good ‘hand’ and ability to absorb perspiration, in gymnasium and obstacles course climbing systema, and in a number of exercise and hand strength building applications. Manila is a popular choice for tug of war because it won’t snap back – potentially causing serious injuries – as nylon rope has been known to do. Manila’s good grip and ability to absorb sweat make it popular for obstacle courses and numerous strength building exercises.
- Landscaping and decoration : Contractors and designers and fence contractors specify manila rope for fence rails and frames around gardens, decks, piers, and along pathways, usually in 1’’,1 ¼’’, 1 ½’’, 2’’and, occasionally, 3’’ diameters. It has the advantage of decomposing over time, making it ‘greenest’ of reasonably high strength ropes. But it also has a tendency to run over size, when used outdoors, to shrink (temporarily) 10-15% in length each time it rains and expands in thickness over its life. These dimensional characteristics should be considered when ordering.
- Rope swings: Manila ropes are suitable for rope swings because of the features listed above. It is also used as fliplines – with the addition of a wire rope core unless work is being performed around live power lines – by tree trimmers.
DisadvantagesManila rope tends to wear from the inside (it self-abrades), so it may be unsafe even though it appears to be in good shape.
If stored wet, it will mildew and rot (again, on the inside first, so damage isn’t visible).
Manila rope is weakened by and should be protected from exposure to chemicals or chemical fumes