Kettlebells Made in the USA

Whether you’re a gym owner or looking to expand your home gym, kettlebells are great additions. And there are a ton of kettlebell options out there – you will find kettlebells made from various materials, various weights, and some that are produced all over the world with varying quality. We set out to find all of the American made kettlebells. Here we break down what we found in our research and more information about each so you can choose which one is the best for you.

Complete List of Kettlebell Brands Made in the USA

Rogue Fitness

Headquarters: Columbus, OH

States manufacturing in: OH

Rogue Fitness has been producing and selling different gym equipment and apparel since 2010 from its home base in Ohio. A variety of their products are manufactured internationally, but they’ve started a campaign to produce domestic kettlebells and also have a lot of their strength equipment made in the USA as well like power racks and weight benches.

Their kettlebells range in weight from 13 pounds up to 88 pounds, which is a pretty large weight selection, especially if you need multiple options for a home gym. If you order a kettlebell ranging from 13 to 44 pounds, it will be made of Class 30 Grey Iron, and products from 53 pounds and up are produced with Ductile Iron. These materials are used because they’re high-quality and resistant to corrosion.

They offer a powder and E coat, but the powder coat is preferable because it provides a better grip when using the kettlebells and is scratch resistant. Overall, Rogue offers high-quality kettlebells that are made to last.


Headquarters: Kearny, NJ

States manufacturing in: NJ

Kettlebells made by USA-Iron are all produced with 100% recycled cast iron.

Similar to Rogue, their kettlebells are powder-coated to ensure a secure grip and durability. All of their kettlebells are made with a single-piece mold so that there are no weak spots in the final product. This company offers five weights to choose from that range from 20 to 50 pounds.

Each kettlebell has its own handle dimension that pairs well with the weight, so you can easily use one or both hands. You’re able to purchase the kettlebells individually or as a bundle. The more you purchase, the more money you’ll save. For each kettlebell you add to your order, you’ll save an additional percentage off your total.


Headquarters: Shrewsbury, MA

States manufacturing in: MA

ZOOBELLS hand pours all of its unique kettlebells out of its facility in Massachusetts. Everything is 100% American made, and they have some unique animal designs (hence the name), like bears, dragons, and jaguars.

Ironskull Fitness

Headquarters: Galion, OH

States manufacturing in: OH

Ironskull Fitness makes custom kettlebells, best known for their skull-shaped kettlebells. You can customize them to engrave your logo or other lettering too! Everything is poured in ISO-certified American foundries.

Mike’s YouTube Video on American Made Kettlebells (& Other Functional Training Equipment)

How to Find Kettlebells Made in the USA

Finding kettlebells and other workout gear made in the USA comes down to a few basic principles – material sourcing, assembly, and labeling. Below are our tips for shopping for American made kettlebells so you know what to look for.

What Does “Made In The USA” Mean?

When looking for kettlebells made in the USA, it’s important to know what that label actually means. According to the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), a product is deemed “made In the USA” if:

  • The final assembly or processing of the product takes place in the US.
  • All significant parts and processing that go into the product are of US origin.
  • The product does not contain or contains only a negligible amount of foreign content.

For kettlebells, that means all the parts must be manufactured and assembled in the USA.

You can also check our detailed article on the FTC’s “made in the USA” labeling guidelines.


When shopping for kettlebells made in the USA, you’ll want to look closely at the materials used and ensure it’s made in the USA. Most American-made kettlebells are made of cast iron or steel.

Cast Iron

Cast iron is the traditional material used to make kettlebells. Most of the cast iron used in the USA is imported from Australia, Brazil, and China. However, some cast iron is still produced in the USA. But since the USA doesn’t produce nearly as much as some other countries, finding a cast iron kettlebell made in the USA will require more research than steel kettlebells.


Steel is a strong, durable metal often preferred for kettlebells as it is cheaper than traditional cast iron ones. It can be sourced from scrap metal or new steel produced in the United States. The USA manufactures some of the best quality steels available, which can be found in various grades. The USA also ranks fourth in world steel production, so it is relatively easy to find domestic steel for kettlebells.

Also note that imported steel may come cheap, but it is not always of the same quality as American steel. So if you are looking for top-notch kettlebells, you should ensure they are made with domestic steel.


It’s important to pay attention to the labels when shopping for kettlebells made in the USA. US Code Title 19 Chapter 4 Section 1304 states that all foreign products must be labeled accordingly. This law is a huge help in finding US-made products. Additionally, as mentioned, the FTC protects the usage of the “made in the USA” label. So, in theory, finding US-made products should be as simple as looking at the product’s labels.

However, in reality, the FTC does not police the usage of the label as well as it should. There is no pre-approval process, so companies determine whether or not their products meet the criteria to use the label.

Beware of misleading language as well. Many companies use labels like “assembled in the USA” or “manufactured in the USA,” which at first glance seems synonymous with the FTC’s “made in the USA.” However, these labels only mean that a portion of the manufacturing occurs in the USA. Another well-used label is “made in America,” but America can refer to Canada or Mexico.

One final thing to watch out for is the usage of the American flag sticker on labels. Just because you see patriotic symbols on the label does not automatically mean the product is made in the USA.

Other Tips

Here are other ways to ensure you’re purchasing kettlebells made in the USA.

Check The Company’s Website

Most companies will proudly advertise if their products are made in the USA on their website. Check the company’s website to see if it has an “About Us” page, or check the product page itself to find this information. Remember that companies are not required to state their country of origin regarding their online or promotional materials. So if you can’t find the country of origin, the product will likely be made abroad.

Go On Online Shopping Sites

Online shopping sites like Amazon often state the country of origin in the Product Description section of the product page. You can also check the FAQ section to see if someone else has already asked a question about the country of origin of the kettlebell you’re looking to purchase.

Call The Manufacturer

If you’re still in doubt, call the manufacturer directly and ask them about the origin of their products. Most companies will be more than happy to answer your questions and provide you with the necessary information. You can find contact information on the company’s website.

Kettlebells Not Made in the USA

Here are some popular kettlebells we discovered are not made in the USA during our research. We’ll keep this list updated as we find more.

  • Amazon Basics
  • CAP Barbell Kettlebells
  • Bowflex Adjustable Kettlebell
  • Dragon Door RKC Russian Kettlebells
  • FringeSport
  • Kettlebell Kings
  • Metrixx
  • Onnit Kettlebells
  • REP LB Kettlebells
  • Titan
  • Vulcan Kettlebells

Related Research

About The Author



Mike leads research on the team, writes, and manages the YouTube channel. He’s been buying products made in the USA for as long as he can remember. It’s in his blood, growing up working in American manufacturing.