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Dremel 570 1/8-Inch Carbide Grout Removal Bit

by Dremel
2 customer reviews

Price: CDN$ 17.70 & FREE Shipping on orders over CDN$ 25. Details
In Stock.
Ships from and sold by Gift-wrap available.
29 new from CDN$ 15.61
  • 30-day money back guarantee, 1 yr warranty
  • 1-3/8-Inch
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Frequently Bought Together

  • Dremel 570 1/8-Inch Carbide Grout Removal Bit
  • +
  • Dremel 569D 1/16-Inch Diameter Grout Removal Bit
  • +
  • Dremel 568 Grout Removal Kit
Total price: CDN$ 74.15
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Product Information

Technical Details
Part Number570D
Product Dimensions7.9 x 4.6 x 0.8 cm
Item model number570D
Item Package Quantity1
Batteries Included?No
Additional Information
Best Sellers Rank #21,240 in Tools & Home Improvement (See top 100)
Shipping Weight9 g
Date First AvailableAug. 3 2011
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Product Description

Product Description

1/8", Carbide Grout Removal Bit, Use With Grout Removal Attachment, Removes Wall & Floor Grout 3/8" Below The Face Surface & Will Not Damage Tiles.

From the Manufacturer

The Dremel 570 1/8-Inch Carbide Grout Removal Bit is ideal for replacing wall and floor grout or removing grout to replace broken tiles. This bit removes wall and floor grout 3/8-inch below the face surface without damaging floor tiles. Designed for use with Dremel No. 568 and 962-01 grout removal attachments, this high-speed cutter has a 1/8-inch diameter steel shank.

Customer Reviews

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Most helpful customer reviews

By Judith Stanford on Sept. 24 2015
Verified Purchase
Good price and artived on schedule. Did a great job on the grout.
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By rob chen on Dec 7 2014
Verified Purchase
Very good price compared to brick and mortar stores
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 42 reviews
20 of 21 people found the following review helpful
Works well for about 15 minutes, then loses sharpness Dec 25 2009
By S. Lakatos - Published on
Verified Purchase
I purchased both the Dremel 569 and 570 carbide grout removal bits to perform what I thought would be a fairly straightforward removal of old grout from our bathtub tiling. The bits work very well for about 15 minutes (i.e., about 7-8 linear feet of grout) and then go dull to the point that the bit refuses to cut anymore and the tip glows red hot even with slight pressure. I am now on my 14th bit and I still have about 15 feet of grout to remove. Given that these bits sell for between $11 and $15, this is a ridiculously short bit life for what is relatively soft gypsum material; it's not like I'm trying to cut through concrete or sheet metal. I've tried every possible technique, including cooling the bit down for a minute after each foot of grout removal, but nothing extended the life of the bit by much. Moreover, although I'm not a professional contractor, I have about three decades of experience with power tools, so I'm pretty confident I'm not using the bits in a manner that would be outside their performance scope. Dremel really needs to either drop the price of these bits to a couple of bucks and bundle them by the dozen, or upgrade the quality so that it actually is worth the current asking price. No one should have to pay close to $200 in grout removal bits for a simple, straightforward residential bathroom grouting job.
8 of 9 people found the following review helpful
Didn't work for me. Aug. 7 2009
By chad - Published on
I managed to get about 6 inches of grout removed and then the cutter was so dull it stopped cutting grout. Very dissapointing. I ended up using a $2 hand grout removal tool tot cut through the grout on the 5 tiles I was removing.
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Dremel 570 1/8-inch Carbide Grout Removal Bit Jan. 5 2013
By Gerald Lockwood - Published on
Verified Purchase
i had about 7 mtrs of tiles to remove the the grout from.At first it was good but after doing half , the carbide coating wore of and i had to finish with a hand tool.

Yours tuly
6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
Works for less than 5 min then dulls. Sept. 11 2010
By Grukdon - Published on
Went through two of these bits. At first they do cut through the grout like a hot knife in butter, but after not even 5 minutes these things just stop cutting and simply stay in place and start to glow red hot if you try to move it. Way to costly to constantly be replacing these bits. Going to give the diamond wheel points a try instead (7134 and 7144) since they seem to be a bit stronger and cost less.
5 of 6 people found the following review helpful
Screwing into tile June 30 2012
By jzambon - Published on
Verified Purchase
I actually bought this bit to put a screw anchor in some tile. I own a masonry bit for a standard drill, but figured the dremel would be the better tool for the job. It was. Drilling into tile with a masonry bit on a standard drill takes special oil and about 5 minutes per hole. Using the dremel and this bit took about 30 seconds and required no oil to make a perfect hole.

Here are my tips on making a perfect hole with this bit:

1. Tape the area where you want your hole using blue painter's tape. While I didn't have problems with skipping, the tape will keep the bit from skipping.
2. Mark the tape with an X on the exact spot for the hole with a Sharpie.
3. Start the dremel at a low speed, and slowly approach the center of the X at a 45 degree angle. Use light pressure on the dremel.
4. Once you've put a divit about a millimeter deep into the tile, change your dremel's angle to 90 degrees.
5. After getting the bit through the tile, ream the hole to size by moving the dremel in a counterclockwise motion.

That whole process took me about 30 seconds to complete one hole. I could not be happier with the results.