(1 customer review)

Credit Card Grinda by R.A.R. Magic

(c. 1985) (Submit Review) (Submit Update)

Adding to his Grinda range, Roy Roth has come up with another winner! The Credit Card Grinda is capable of diminishing a credit card borrowed from a spectator, to a pile of tiny plastic fragments, right in front of your eyes!

Effect: The performer introduces the machine as a Credit Control Processor. Taking the spectators credit card, the performer drops it into the top of the machine and turns the handle on the side A grinding noise is heard and a distressed magician admits that he turned the handle the wrong way.

Releasing a small ‘cassette’ from the base of the machine, the spectators credit card is visible through the window. The trouble is, the card is in many, many pieces! Gaining control of the situation, the performer pours the pieces into an envelope and hands it back to the spectator as if to finish and go on to something else. Of course the spectator is not happy with this situation, so the performer asks them to open the envelope, inside which is the credit card totally restored.

The Credit Card Grinda is crafted in solid wood and comes complete with full instructions and routine

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Approx. Price: $125.00 (2007) ***

Notice: I am not a dealer and this item is not for sale on this site. It maybe available in the links below or at our sister site: qualitymagic.com, but not from here so please do not ask.
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1 review for Credit Card Grinda by R.A.R. Magic

  1. Andy Martin

    Clever Twist on Grinda Ring

    Roy Roth invented the original Grinda Ring which we know more often that not as the Ring Grinder these days. And so it is appropriate that he also came out with this version for Credit Cards.

    The box is very nicely made and makes for a perfect switch of the real credit card for a duplicate without any moves or sleights. It all looks totally above board. You place the card in the box, grind it up and the spectator hears the pieces shaking around in the box. You take out the cassette that holds the card pieces in – and they can be clearly seen through a window in the side, you then tip these into an envelope and the pieces can be seen to have gone. Your work is done. It all looks clean, no palming or other moves, and you end up with the restored card in the envelope.

    Very nice indeed!

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