Lock Picks

Lock Picks

Welcome to our comprehensive lock pick category, featuring renowned brands like Multipick, SouthOrd, Brockhage, and Zero Day Gear. Whether you're a seasoned locksmith, a hobbyist, or just starting out, our collection caters to all skill levels and interests.

Why Choose Lock Picking? Lock picking isn't just a skill; for many, it's an engaging hobby. It's a practical art that requires patience, precision, and understanding. Perfect for those who love puzzles and problem-solving, lock picking offers a unique blend of challenge and satisfaction. With our tools, you can explore the intricacies of various locks, from simple padlocks to more complex security systems.

Our Range: Our selection ranges from beginner lock pick sets to advanced training kits. New to lock picking? Start with our variety of practice locks. These transparent tools allow you to see the inner workings of the lock as you manipulate the pins, making the learning process both educational and fascinating. As you advance, our diverse sets will enable you to tackle a broad spectrum of locking mechanisms with confidence.

Guaranteed Quality, Shipped Fast: All our lock picking tools are ready to ship daily from our base near Detroit, Michigan, USA. We stand behind the quality of our products, each backed by a guarantee of reliability and craftsmanship. If you see an item in your cart, rest assured it will be dispatched within one business day - simplicity and efficiency are key to our service.

Whether you're looking to enhance your lock picking skills, explore a new hobby, or require professional-grade tools, our collection promises to meet your needs with excellence and precision. Dive into the fascinating world of lock picking with us today!

  • Jetto Credit Card Lock Pick Set

    Credit Card Lock Pick Set


    The best lockpick set at your disposal is the one you carry with you at all times. This Credit Card Lock Pick Set is ideal to ensure you never leave home without a lockpicking set.  This lockpicking kit’s dimensions are approximately the same...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • Jetto Lock Pick Gun

    Lock Pick Gun


    Introducing the Snap Lock Pick Gun: Your Affordable Path to Lock Picking Mastery For those seeking an affordable entry into the intriguing world of lock picking, look no further than our basic lock pick gun. This essential tool is tailored to the...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • Jetto Lock Pick Beginners Practice Set

    Lock Pick Beginners Practice Set


    Transform into a locksmith extraordinaire with our Ultimate Beginner Locksmith Training Kit – the essential set designed for enthusiasts and professionals alike. Packed with precision-crafted tools, this kit is priced to be accessible to everyone,...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • GOSO 24 Piece Lock Pick Set

    24 Piece Lock Pick Set


    This large set contains 24 lock picking tools contained in a zipper case with a clear practice padlock included. The steel lock picks have plastic-coated handles to help ensure a good grip can be maintained on the picks.  Some newer lock pickers...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • Jetto Generic Automotive Jiggler Key Set

    Generic Automotive Jiggler Key Set


    10 Piece Generic Stainless Steel Automotive Jiggler Key Set.  The Jigger Key set includes 10 of the most popular jiggler car keys on the market with 10 unique designs.   We stock and ship this product from the United States within 1 business...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • Fisher Industries Dyno Kwick Pick

    Dyno Kwick Pick


    It's here... The popular, concealable, Dyno Kwick Pick!   This is a small, portable, easy-to-use lock pick which has been used by locksmiths for over a decade. Built with quality in mind, this patented tool is made in the United States...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • Jetto Folding Lock Pick Set: Pocket Knife Style

    Folding Lock Pick Set: Pocket Knife Style


    Discover the convenience and efficiency of our Jacknife Lock Pick Tool, the ultimate choice for lockpicking enthusiasts who value both functionality and portability. This tool is ideal for those who find carrying a full-sized lock pick set impractical...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • SouthOrd Shovit Tool

    Shovit Tool


    Drop your credit card shim and give the SoutOrd SJ-50 Shovit Tool a try.  This inexpensive tool allows you to manipulate locks with ease. Try first by pushing into the lock between the door and the frame and then wiggle it around seeing if it can...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • Jetto 11 Piece Lock Pick Set

    11 Piece Lock Pick Set


    Affordability Meets Functionality: Introducing our 11-piece lock pick set – the perfect choice for budget-conscious lock picking enthusiasts. Priced to be exceptionally wallet-friendly, this set is an ideal option for those who want to...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
    Brockhage Lock Pick Gun - BPG-10

    Lock Pick Gun - BPG-10


    We are pleased to offer the Brockhage BPG-10 Lock Pick Gun.    This tool (sometimes referred to as a snap gun) is a manual upward striking lock pick gun made in the United States by Brockhage and caries a full lifetime warranty (be sure to...

  • ZeroDayGear 3 Piece Tension Set

    3 Piece Tension Set


    Dive into the world of lock picking with our specially designed 3-piece turning tool set. This set is expertly crafted to cater to both your top of keyway (TOK) and bottom of keyway (BOK) tensioning needs, all while being priced affordably to offer you...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • ZeroDayGear Clear Practice Residential Lock (SC1)

    Clear Practice Residential Lock (SC1)

    $25.99 - $65.22

    Delve into the world of lockpicking with our Clear Practice Lock, featuring 5 pins and the acclaimed Schlage SC1 keyway. This key system is one of the most popular in North America, widely available in all major big box stores. Often rebranded under...

  • Brockhage 8 Piece Lock Pick Set

    8 Piece Lock Pick Set


    This is an 8 Piece Lock Pick Set with a leather-like carrying case. If you're looking for a quality starter set, this set is a great starting point.  The tools included in this set are some of the more popular picks created.  The handles on...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • SouthOrd 20 Piece Lock Pick Set

    20 Piece Lock Pick Set


    This is the SouthOrd MPXS-20 which includes 14 lock picking tools, an assortment of tension tools (6 in all) and a broken key extractor.   Mainly used with locks in North America,  the MPXS-20 is a good set, from a good brand, packed in a...

    Add to Cart The item has been added
  • ZeroDayGear Comb Picks

    Comb Picks


    Introducing our revolutionary Zero Day Gear Comb Picks, the ultimate tool for lock picking enthusiasts. Exploiting a simple vulnerability in certain padlocks, these comb picks offer a seamless technique to pick and open locks effortlessly. The concept is...

    Add to Cart The item has been added

Frequently Asked Lock Picks Questions

Are lock picks legal?

The legality of owning lock picking tools, including picks, tension wrenches, bump keys, and others, varies significantly from place to place, and even within different jurisdictions in the same country.

In the United States, for example, laws regarding lock pick ownership vary by state. In some states, it's perfectly legal to own lock picks regardless of your profession. In others, it's only legal if you're a licensed locksmith or other professional who has a legitimate need for such tools. And in some states, it's considered "prima facie" evidence of criminal intent, meaning that simply possessing lock picks can be used as evidence of intent to commit a crime unless there's another reasonable explanation for having them.

In many countries outside the U.S., laws can be even more strict. For example, in many parts of Australia and the United Kingdom, possession of lock picks is prima facie evidence of criminal intent unless you can demonstrate a legitimate reason for having them, such as being a professional locksmith.

It's important to note that even where lock picks are legal to own, using them to commit a crime (such as breaking and entering or theft) is, of course, still illegal.

As always, you should check the specific laws in your own locality, or consult with a legal professional, to get the most accurate information as this is not legal advice and we are not able to provide legal advice.

Are lock picks only used by criminals?

Lock picking is often misunderstood as a skill exclusively used by criminals. However, it is essential to dispel this myth and recognize its legitimate applications. Locksmiths and security professionals rely on lock picking to perform their duties, assisting those locked out and conducting security audits. Ethical hackers employ lock picking to identify vulnerabilities and enhance digital security. Lock sport enthusiasts pursue lock picking as a hobby, sharing knowledge and promoting an understanding of lock security. While legal restrictions vary, responsible use and adherence to laws ensure lock picking is used ethically. By separating the skill from its criminal associations, we can appreciate its contributions to locksmithing, security, education, and digital defense. Lock picking is not inherently criminal but rather a valuable tool in the hands of responsible practitioners who aim to enhance security and foster knowledge.

What is a lock pick?

A lock pick is a specialized tool used to manipulate the components of a lock in order to bypass its mechanisms and gain access without using the original key.

How does a lock pick work?

Lock picks are designed to interact with the pins, tumblers, or other locking mechanisms inside a lock. By applying tension to the lock with a tension wrench and manipulating the individual pins or components with the lock pick, the locksmith or picker can align them to create an opening, allowing the lock to be turned and the lock cylinder to rotate freely.

Are lock picks legal to own and use?

The legality of lock picks varies depending on the jurisdiction. In many places, lock picks are legal to own and use for legitimate purposes such as locksmithing, security testing, or educational pursuits. However, it is crucial to familiarize oneself with the local laws and regulations governing lock picks to ensure compliance.

Can anyone learn how to pick locks?

Yes, lock picking is a skill that can be learned with practice, patience, and proper guidance. Many locksmiths, security professionals, and lock sport enthusiasts acquire the knowledge and skill of lock picking through training, courses, or self-study.

Can lock picks be used on any type of lock?

Lock picks are designed to work with a wide range of locks, including pin tumbler locks, wafer locks, tubular locks, and more. However, different lock types may require specific pick designs or techniques for effective manipulation.

Can lock picks cause damage to locks?

When used skillfully and responsibly, lock picks should not cause damage to locks. However, inexperienced or careless handling of lock picks may result in unintentional damage to the lock or its components. It is important to exercise caution and practice proper technique to minimize the risk of damage. Keep in mind that it minimizes the risk.

Are there ethical uses for lock picks?

Absolutely. Locksmiths use lock picks for professional purposes such as lock installation, repair, or assisting individuals locked out of their property. Additionally, lock picks are employed by ethical hackers for security testing and auditing, as well as by lock sport enthusiasts who engage in educational and recreational activities.

Does Lock picking make locks useless?

This is wrong. Locks serve as deterrents and still provide security. Lock picking is a skill to be used responsibly, not to undermine security measures.

How much are lock picking tools? Does lock picking require expensive tools?

While high-quality lock picks can enhance the experience, basic lock picking tools are affordable and accessible to those interested in learning the skill. We stock beginner lock pick sets that are under 10 bucks.

Are lock picks obsolete in the age of electronic locks?

While electronic locks have gained popularity, traditional mechanical locks are still widely used. Lock picks are effective tools for bypassing mechanical locks, and they are also utilized by professionals to assess the security of electronic locks.

Is Lock picking a skill reserved for experts?

While advanced lock picking techniques may require expertise, basic lock picking skills can be learned by individuals with dedication and practice. Lock sport enthusiasts, for example, embrace lock picking as a hobby and actively share knowledge and techniques with beginners.

Is lock picking a threat to personal security?

No. Lock picking is not intended to compromise personal security but rather to enhance it. Ethical hackers and security professionals use lock picks to identify vulnerabilities in lock systems and recommend improvements to bolster security measures.

Does Lock picking leave visible signs of tampering?

Lock picking always leaves visible signs of tampering. Even if microscopic evidence is all that’s visible. There should be visible signs. Skilled lock pickers can often manipulate locks without leaving any visible signs of tampering until an extremely close look is taken. This is important in scenarios where authorized access is necessary, such as during emergency lockouts or forensic investigations.

Do you need lots of force to pick locks?

Lock picking is a skill that relies on finesse, precision, and understanding of lock mechanisms, rather than brute force. Skilled lock pickers utilize techniques such as tensioning, feedback analysis, and delicate manipulation to overcome the locking mechanisms without causing damage. While some of our tools are easier to use than others, a level of skill is still required. More power, in this instance, is not usually better.

Is Lock picking a shortcut to bypassing security measures?

Lock picking is not a shortcut or a guaranteed method for bypassing security. It requires skill, knowledge, and understanding of specific lock systems. Effective security measures incorporate multiple layers of protection beyond the lock itself, including alarms, surveillance systems, and access control protocols.

Are lock picks real in TV shows?

Yes, lock picks are often depicted and used in TV shows, particularly in crime dramas, heist stories, and shows involving espionage or investigative elements. They are often real lock pick sets. Lock picking scenes can add tension, suspense, and intrigue to the narrative, showcasing characters with skills in bypassing locks and gaining unauthorized access.

In such shows, lock picks are sometimes portrayed as small, handheld tools with which characters manipulate the lock mechanisms to quickly and effortlessly open doors, safes, or other secure containers. These portrayals, while dramatized for entertainment purposes, have contributed to the popular image and perception of lock picks as tools primarily used by criminals.

However, it is important to remember that the depictions in TV shows often exaggerate and simplify the reality of lock picking. In real-life scenarios, lock picking requires knowledge, practice, and an understanding of lock mechanisms.

What is a tension bar used for in lock picking?

A tension bar, also known as a tension wrench or torsion tool, is a crucial component in lock picking. It is used to apply rotational pressure or tension to the lock's plug, which is the part that turns and operates the lock.

When picking a lock, the tension bar is inserted into the keyway alongside the lock pick. It is typically L-shaped or Z-shaped and fits into the bottom of the keyway. The longer end of the tension bar rests against the bottom of the lock's plug, while the shorter end provides a point of grip for the picker.

The tension bar is responsible for creating the necessary tension or rotational force on the lock plug. This tension is crucial to mimic the action of a key turning inside the lock and is necessary for the successful manipulation of the lock's internal components.

By applying slight rotational pressure with the tension bar, the lock picker can feel and manipulate the individual pins or other locking mechanisms within the lock using the lock pick. The interaction between the tension bar and the lock pick allows the picker to align the pins or other mechanisms, ultimately leading to the unlocking of the lock.

Proper tension control is a critical skill in lock picking, as the amount of pressure applied by the tension bar must be balanced to allow for the precise manipulation of the lock's components. Too much or too little tension can hinder the picking process and make it more challenging to open the lock.

Overall, the tension bar is an essential tool in lock picking, working in conjunction with the lock pick to exert rotational pressure on the lock plug and facilitate the manipulation of the lock's internal mechanisms.

What are lock pick guns?

A lock pick gun, also known as an electric lock pick or snap gun, is a mechanical tool used for rapidly manipulating the pins or other components inside a pin tumbler lock. It is designed to expedite the process of lock picking by automating the repetitive motion of manually manipulating the pins with traditional lock picks.

The lock pick gun consists of a handle, a trigger, and a tip that holds the pick or picks. When the trigger is squeezed, it causes the pick to rapidly vibrate or strike the bottom pins of the lock. The movement of the pick imparts kinetic energy to the pins, causing them to jump or momentarily lift above the shear line.

As the pins momentarily separate from the shear line, the tension applied to the plug by a tension wrench can rotate the lock, allowing it to be opened. The vibrating or striking action of the lock pick gun simulates the action of manually picking each pin individually with traditional lock picks, but in a faster and more automated manner.

It's worth noting that lock pick guns are generally most effective on standard pin tumbler locks with lower security features. Higher-security locks, such as those with security pins or more advanced mechanisms, may be more resistant to lock pick gun techniques.