Here's a collection of the questions we get asked the most. If you don't see what you need here, e-mail us at


are the woods you use foodsafe?

Yes; every single one of them. Our solid wooden kitchen utensils are 100% safe for you and your family, no matter what age. We would not even consider selling them if they weren’t.

what do you stain your woods with?

Absolutely NOTHING! All of the vibrant color you see is 100% natural. Because of this, they are that same color all the way through the piece. If you take our suggestion and clean them with hot soapy water and the scratchy side of your sponge (which continuously removes the tiniest little layer of wood) then they will keep their color for decades!

did you accidentally send me this woodcare package?

We get more questions about how to treat wooden utensils than we get about anything else. We recognize that knowledge gap and therefore try to make it as easy as possible for you to take good care of your wooden utensils. Follow the instructions on the packet and you will be off to a good start. Go to our wood care section for more detailed information.

why do you use mineral oil in your wood oil?

We like mineral oil for a lot of reasons. Mineral oil:
-         is 100% food safe
-         soaks in to your product extremely well
-         never goes rancid like food oils (olive, sesame, walnut)
-         is inexpensive
-         is completely odorless
-         stores for decades without any degradation in look or safety or performance.
-         never dries (so you won’t end up with a sticky coating on your utensil after multiple treatments)
-         does not form a hard coating that will chip off into your food
-         enhances, not changes the natural color of wood
-         is 100% non-toxic and can be applied with bare hands (which conveniently moisturizes)

why are my utensils fuzzy?

It is common for new wooden utensils to have fuzz (it is actually raised grain) after their first or second exposure to water. This can easily be eliminated by a quick rub with the Scotch-Brite pad that came in your treatment packet (see above). You should only have to do this once, then your utensils will be fuzz free for life!


what is earlywood?

In climates where large changes in weather occur, large changes in tree growth rates also occur. When water and sunshine are abundant, trees grow lightly colored, porous, and thin walled cells called earlywood. When temps are cold and dry, trees put on a layer of darker, dense, thick walled cells called latewood. Both types serve a purpose for the tree. It's the latewood that gives wood the majority of its strength, and it is the porous earlywood that delivers water and nutrients to the tree. When you count the growth rings on the cross section of a tree, you're really counting how many times the earlywood/latewood cycle has taken place.


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