Roman Glass Jewelry

Roman Glass

Long before the Russian revolution, the French revolution or even the industrial revolution (circa: 1760-1840) and definitely before the Internet revolution - there was the glass revolution.

The Roman Empire is credited with building a great civilization renowned for its artistic and technological achievements.
At the peak of its power nearly 2000 years ago, Rome controlled the entire Mediterranean Sea area. The industrialization of glass production is considered one of its most significant technological accomplishments.

Roman glass production developed from Hellenistic technical traditions, initially concentrating on the production of intensely coloured cast glass vessels.

The Romans have not invented the glass. Long before them the Greek had glass. The Egyptians had it even earlier. However during the 1st century AD things were to change - indeed they would change very rapidly.

With the expansion of the Roman Empire - the Romans acquired skilful people, knowledge and new resources. During this time, Israel became a major glass-making center. It was an industrial revolution and glass, once a rarity found only in the homes of royalty and the very wealthy, became commonly used. This led to the invention of glass-blowing which in turn led to an enormous increase in the range of shapes and designs that glass workers could produce.

Roman glass techniques developed and allowed basically everyone (almost) to own some - glass. In fact by the mid-1st century AD this technology meant that glass vessels had moved from a valuable, high-status commodity such vessels, mosaic tiles and decorative window glass to a material commonly available: “a [glass] drinking cup could be bought for a copper coin” (Strabo, Geographica XVI.2). The technology behind glass required many advancements into other technologies most obvious of course - the furnace.

At the height of its popularity Rome, glass was present in nearly every aspect of daily life—from a lady's morning toilette to a merchant's afternoon business dealings to the evening cena, or dinner.
Small glass bottles and boxes held the various oils, perfumes, and cosmetics used by nearly every member of Roman society. Pyxides often contained jewelry with glass elements. Eventually, merchants and traders routinely packed, shipped, and sold all manner of foodstuffs and other goods across the Mediterranean in glass bottles and jars of all shapes and sizes, supplying Rome with a great variety of exotic materials from far-off parts of the empire. Many more uses were to follow.

Similarly to today, glass was used at all stages in the preparation and consumption of food.

Although the very rich would eat from gold and silver plates (much later they would begin to eat from ceramics), many more used glass vessels for serving food, for drinking, and for washing hands between courses.

Indeed, Propertius ( Latin elegiac poet of the Augustan age around 15BC) reported that glass services were used instead of metal ones for drinking or dining in summer, and Seneca (died ca. A.D. 65) maintained that fruit appears more beautiful when it is in a glass vessel.
At his absurdly lavish dinner party, Trimalchio (Trimalchio is a character in the 1st century AD Roman work of fiction Satyricon by Petronius. He plays a part only in the section titled "Cena Trimalchionis" (The Banquet of Trimalchio). Trimalchio is a freedman who through hard work and perseverance has attained power and wealth) served rare, vintage wines in glass amphorae. Meanwhile, in the kitchen, various foods and condiments, such as garum, a popular fish sauce, were stored in glass bottles and jars.

In his treatise on agriculture, Columella (4 – c. 70 AD) - the most important writer on agriculture of the Roman empire - recommended using glass jars for preserving pickles. The jars should have vertical sides, he wrote, so that the contents can be compressed. Glass containers not only preserved the flavour, but also had the advantage (in a society with a high level of illiteracy) of allowing one to see the contents without removing the cover.

Nowadays, when we speak of Roman glass jewelry - we do not mean that the jewelry is from Roman times, but that it contains Roman glass shards in it.
Authentic Roman glass jewelry is made with genuine pieces of 2,000 year old Roman Glass fragments which have been crafted into beautiful and timeless pieces of jewellery. The glass used in these jewelry was discovered in archeological excavation sites in Israel and other Mediterranean countries. The sources of the glass in a piece of Roman Glass jewellery originally belonged to a vase, jug or vessel.

The presence of sandy dunes and beaches made ancient Israel one of the largest glass producers of the Roman Empire. These archeological treasures rich with Roman glass shards, hidden from the eyes were in contact only with the soil that reacts with the glass. After centuries of contact with the soil the glass shards gave the glass a unique iridescent patina radiant with unseen before beauty, perfect for jewelry. Aged beautifully, the pieces and shards of Roman glass, the many different hues and shades of it; the gorgeous patina glass pair and compliment with gold and silver to form stunning fashion jewelry. Whether you are looking to shop for pendants, earrings, necklace or rings the genuine ancient iridescent Roman glass will beautify any clothing.

Roman glass is a beautiful mélange of shimmering colors and dates back 2,000 years. Each Roman glass jewelry piece has its own unique character and color. These ancient glass pieces may shimmers with iridescent waves of pink, yellow, green, purple and orange to mentioned just a few, making Roman glass jewelry lovely and one of a kind.

Indeed, when we wear Roman glass jewelry, we literally wear a time piece of history. Roman glass jewelry is not just beautiful, rich in colors, folk lore and mystic but is also rich in cultural history and differences.
Roman Glass Jewelry

A magnificent Roman glass pendant jewelry with sterling silver. 
This cute silver animal will be your favorite pet :-) 
Roman glass

Roman glass necklace



The Evolution of Coffee

A Thought About Coffee

With the explosions of Starbucks coffee at every corner some ten years ago, one would be forgiven to think that these were the hey days of coffee. Far from it, in fact depending where you are geographically located coffee dominated the lives of the people around you for centuries.

People wake up for coffee because it is a stimulant – that's why most people don't wake up to say a cup of apple juice. When people are excited a natural cyclic AMP reaction is created.

cAMP is a second messenger, used for intracellular signal transduction, such as transferring into cells the effects of hormones like glucagon and adrenaline, which cannot pass through the plasma membrane. It is involved in the activation of protein kinases and regulates the effects of adrenaline and glucagon. - In other words this is a stimulant!

In order for us to to work until we drop dead there is also a natural counter action – telling the body – “hey that's enough playing for now!”

The caffeine molecule inhibits this natural counter reaction – allowing the cAMP to continue. That is why caffeine is indeed a stimulant, and with over 1000 molecules in a roasted coffee bean, the aroma and taste of coffee are highly cherished.

Post war coffee in America was to most people the instants coffee at home.
To be sure, there was a lot of excitement at home when the father opened the vacuum sealed coffee tin (only the father!) and of course the ritual of inhaling the coffee aroma, but not much more.
The second wave was perhaps with Starbucks. A lot of credit needs to be given to Starbucks than we would probably like to admit. Starbucks for example made the geography of coffee available to all of us.
The third wave of the coffee evolution is a refinement of what Starbucks gave us. We now pay special attention to the source of the beans and very much so to the roast. Roasting the coffee beans really is a craft!

The coffee ceremony, the grinding of the coffee right before it is served, the pouring of the perfectly heated boiling water in a spiral in, a spiral out.... (it really is hypnotic), how the grinned coffee bells up and then settles – it is absolutely beautiful!

Furthermore, coffee defined class themes and culture themes. Nowadays, in a culture where everybody needs to be different and calling someone "normal" is almost an insult – coffee had to evolve too! As a result it seems to me that everyone has THEIR coffee, nobody has to be better than anybody else's coffee – it is YOUR coffee after all.

I have collected some coffee adverts from “different times”.
It's amazing to see how coffee played such an important role in defining class and statues.

sexist coffee advert
Is this ad endorsing domestic violence over a pot of coffee or a sex game?
If you think this advert is sexist, have a look at some of Folger's Coffee advert!

Nowadays. it is just the opposite. 

And I have not even began to show how racist coffee advert were.

I think I will opt for a coffee substitute for now :-)


Date Seed Coffee Alternative

date seed coffee
From the land of flowing milk and honey....King David and the Prophets.

A Land of Wheat and Barley, Vines and Fig trees and Pomegranates, a land of Olive Oil and Date Honey. (Deutrnomy 8:8)

As seen in the latest Charles Heston's movie (he is still acting) and his side kick Christian Bale.

The one and only alternative to the real thing ............. Date Seed Coffee!

I know it sounds ... exciting!
Sounds delicious!
Almost divine!

So what is it?

It is actually a beverage drank for thousands of years across the whole Middle East and the Sahara Desert.
Before coffee there was Date Seed Coffee - If you like Coffee is the alternative to this 'coffee'. Do I make sense?

Made mainly from roasted .... Date seeds / Date stone coffee is a delicious hot or cold (it needs to cool down to be drunk cold or you might as well wait for the Messiah - so to speak :-)

If you suffer from caffeine or would like to drink more "coffee" during the day.
Date Seed Coffee is a healthy coffee alternative!

Date seed contain carbohydrate, protein, and fat. Dates seeds also contain many minerals, such as sodium (Na), potassium (K), magnesium (Mg), calcium (Ca), ferum or iron (Fe), manganese (Mn), zinc (Zn), cuprum (Cu), nickel (Ni), cobalt (Co) and cadmium (Cd). Ions are most plentiful mineral in the date pits, namely potassium (K), magnesium (Mg), and sodium (Na). In addition to the nutrient content, date stone is believed to heal heartburn, improve the immune system from free radical attack and contain vitamins and fibres which are needed for the digestive system. 

These Date Seeds Coffees come in three tastes.

Enjoy - I know I do ;-)


The Good The Bad And The Smelly

Hello World,

I have recently been employed at a very special work place.
It is a small art and jewelry gallery in Israel, right next door to a boutique olive oil press. The location is stunning in its beauty and calmness, the people are all smiley and very loving - so I thought!
I decided to write this blog about my surreal life in this unique working "Cucu" place. We are currently seven co-workers. One of which is actually a customer living in the NYC who keeps thinking she is the manager - and in deed we treat her at times like that - we don't have much choice. Another is an annoying street cat that calls our gallery "home".
This blog is about me, the employees and most of all the customers and their stories.
To justify myself from not getting fired I might add some products at the end of each story.

Peeing Myself

There is a famous saying in Yiddish "A pish un a fortz iz vi a khasene un a klezmer!" In other words - A pee without a fart, is like a wedding without a band!
A couple of days ago, we had a middle aged lady walking in the doors. She was looking for nice artefacts to decorate her home with - just another customer. So I put my sales hut on and went to show her around. We discussed the artists and their art in the gallery and it all seemed very nice except that something smelled fishy about this lady. Every 2-3 minutes there was a slow release of excess air into the atmosphere.
I thought to myself that here was a scientific proof that women do fart - but of course I acted like I never heard or smelled anything. On the other side of the gallery I could see Gabriella my co-worker starting to lights incense - very soon the place looked like a Buddhist temple.

We spoke more... and then she told me something that happened to her just the other week.
Apparently this lady suffers from chronic flatulence (I personally know of some people who I suspect suffer from the same sickness).
Last week she went to have an MRI Scan. She had to stay silent for some 35 minutes - or else they will have to do the whole thing again.

So she did. For some 30 minutes she lay there. Although every while and again a voice from the heaven was telling her to "hold still" -  she did well. But than it happened, a fart sneaked out - the confined space caused the sound to be amplified and to her it sounded like it was World War 3 breaking out with a row. Immediately 'the voice' told her to "keep calm!"

First she was embarrassed wishing this machine had a hatch she could close and sink it deep in the ocean. Than an uncontrollable laughter caught her. She could imagine the faces of all the technicians analyzing her fart signals.
At this point of her story I could not hold my self and let out myself a big fart (is it a virus?).
We were standing there laughing our ass off - literally.

The story had a good ending - apparently enough images were taken that she did not need to retake it again.
Needless to say we gave her a 10% discount.

When she left we all had to catch our breath!

Here are some similar vases that the lady purchased.

Olive Oil Commercial

We all read how olive oil in particular and Mediterranean diet in general are good for your health. Now comes the movie.  


WD-40 a symbol of Peace and Happiness.

The door was squeaking  for weeks. Every evening the same promise "I will fix it first thing in the morning". Sadly every morning was always the same thing, everyone is in such a hurry that I simply had to jump the "first thing" just so that I can do the second and third. 
It went like this for two week, until I had no choice but face reality, I was going to go hungry the whole day with unironed shirts if I don't fix the tweaking door today!

Frankly speaking I did not mind, after all I can always get a cheap Fallafel around the corner as for the shirts mmm who.... . But it was much deeper than this, I had to get to the "hinges" of the problem, and so I found myself looking for WD-40 at the middle of the night just so that I can have something other than a Fallafel for breakfast, lunch and dinner. 

It than occurred to me that for the sake of peace at home I could use some precious extra virgin olive oil. 

Years later, and after a lot of mess the door is still not squeaking and I am still "hero of the house". 

Now, why am I telling this story? Because I realized the other day that olive oil has many surprising benefits one of which is taking care of your cat. Just as human can benefit from good healthy olive oil, so too can dogs best friends.

According to an insider source simply add a teaspoon of olive oil to your cat’s food to help prevent hairballs, as well as promote a shiny, healthy coat. After all olive oil is likely to be more gentle on a cat's system than petroleum-based anti-hairball lubricants. Off to get some Fallafel balls. 


Cat hair ball collection.I think I just lost my appetite for Falafel balls. Cornflakes anyone?


Small Batches of Olive Oil Production in Ancient Times - not mass production(Part1 of 5)

Manuel Methods of Olive Oil Production in Israel

The production of high-quality from small batches of olives generally used only simple manual methods.

There were generally two parts to the process: 1) Crushing 2) Pressing & Separation

1) CRUSHING - Oil is never extracted from the whole fruit; the olives are first crushed to make the process more efficient. Producers of the very finest oil even used to pit the olives before crushing.

In the future coming parts of this article I would talk about the different methods of crushing. For example, warming the olives and mashing them in small quantities between a hand-held stone and a flat rock. 
Or the faster method of crushing was to roll a stone cylinder over a small pile of olives spread on the flat surface of a rock or in a shallow depression cut into it. 

Authentic Poll Dancer.
Crushing olives with a stone roller. The stone was rolled back and forth between people until the olives were crushed. 

For our audience in N.America, the following is an olive oil press machine in no other place then California. But this seems obvious nowadays. 
However this picture was taken at around 1942. Ohhh America .... everything is so advanced .... :-)

"I think this machine needs some oiling"

Want to purchase authentic extra virgin olive oil? order here.


Aladdin and the Holy Land

Recommended usage: Rub well every 3 months with silver cleaning cloth
Everybody knows the story of Aladdin and the Genie. We have even watched the full color documentary by Disney (narrated by Robin Williams and Dan Castella).

A beautiful true story.

During recent archaeological digging based on anthropological research, an ancient map, none working compass and a monkey, an Israeli research team managed to locate and extract the holy lamp!
Using my personal connections with Dr. I. Jones (search team leader) and  silversmith artist  Miriam (from Kibbutz Nechalim, Israel)  we were able to replicate how a "well-to-do" Genie "house" looked during the Second Temple era.
Did You Know?
The first light was invented by G'd "And there was light". The largest luminary was too invented by Him. Indecently He still hold the Guinness book of record for it. There were some lousy imitations, whether it came from the Greeks, Persians or Romans (and of course the Chinese - they copy since the beginning of time). The Jews however were a slightly more successful with the Menora in the Temple J
Indeed the in the ancient civilizations of Babylonian and Egyptian (3000 BC), light was a luxury. The Arabian Nights were far from the brilliance of today. The palaces of the wealthy were lighted only by flickering flames of simple oil lamps. These were usually in the form of small open bowls with a lip or spout to hold the wick. Animal fats, fish oils or vegetable oils (palm and olive) furnished the fuels.

Miriam sells her beautiful replicas in museums and art galleries. I offered her to sell them through my blog, each 925 silver sterling lamp comes with a stander. If you would like to purchase a lamp that would en-lighten your home, press here.  
Grape motif - one of the seven species which the Land of Israel was blessed with.

Pomegranate Oil Lamp


Victoria's Secret

These are acctually her Special Events - Royal Pants
Everybody thinks they now know Victoria's Secret.
A mystery bidder paid £9,735 for the large silk bloomers at an auction in Edinburgh.

The underpants were on sale with other Royal belongings, including a pair of the Queen's silk stockings, which sold for more than £5,000.

This is not the first time perverts buy used underpants!

However important this item might be for its historical and cultural benefits, it pales in comparison to the real Victoria's Secret.
That secret every house-wive will kill for - What to serve on the perfect Tea Party.

The following article is a reprint of 'Tea with the Queen: A Victorian Menu,' featured on Eras of Elegance.

Eras of Elegance is highly recommended place to get all the other things you will need in-order to get into the right Victorian mode.

Tea with Queen Victoria (1837-1901)

Bloomers or Bed Sheets - You decide!
Henry James wrote, "There are few hours in life more agreeable than the hour dedicated to the ceremony known as an afternoon tea." Afternoon tea was invented by Anna Duchess of Bedford (1783-1857), one of Queen Victoria's ladies-in-waiting. During this time, the noble classes ate large breakfasts, small lunches and late suppers. Every afternoon, Anna experienced what she referred to as a "sinking feeling," so she requested that her servants bring her tea and petite-sized cakes to her boudoir. Many followed the Duchess' lead, and thus the ritual of afternoon tea was birthed. In fact, a culture of sorts emerged around the tradition of drinking tea. Fine hotels began to offer tea rooms, while tea shops opened for the general public. Tea dances also became popular social events at which Victorian ladies met potential husbands. Our special "Tea with Queen Victoria" menu includes the following recipes:


Tea sandwiches are traditionally light, delicate sandwiches sliced small enough to be picked up with the fingers or a pair of sandwich tongs. Teas sandwiches can be cut into triangles or, using cookie cutters, shapes for special occasions. White or wheat bread, with the crusts cut off, can be used for these sandwiches. The following recipes are modern interpretations of Victorian tea fare.


  1. After cutting off the crusts of the bread and cutting the bread into triangles or shapes, butter both sides of the bread.
  2. Cut seedless cucumber (sold in gourmet supermarkets, always wrapped in cellophane) into very thin slices, and place between bread slices.
  3. Garnish if desired.


  1. Mix one can of tuna (drained) with tuna seasoning and enough mayonaise to make a thick spread.
  2. Spread on prepared slices of bread. You may add thin slices of cucumber if desired along with garnish.


  1. Spread cream cheese on prepared slices of bread.
  2. Place thin slices of smoked salmon (Nova is particularly good) between slices of bread.


  1. Mix sectioned boiled egg and mayonnaise (or use store bought egg salad) and season as desired.
  2. Spread on slices of prepared bread.
  3. Add thin slices of cucumber if desired, along with garnish.


  1. Spread cream cheese on prepared slices of bread.
  2. Rinse and dry watercress and lay between slices of bread.
  3. Garnish if desired.


Scones are traditionally served with afternoon tea and accompanied by lemon curd and clotted cream. You can add a variety of treats into the batter, such as raisins, fresh apple bits, orange peel, cranberries, and chocolate chips. Lemon Curd is a traditional spread for scones, and is usually served with Devonshire (or clotted) cream. The lemon curd is rich and smooth, and can be kept refrigerated for up to two weeks. You can buy "English Double Devon-cream" at any fine grocery store or use the simple recipe (below) for clotted cream, which is perfect for spreading on scones.
English Cream Scones (Yield: 12 scones)
  • 2 cups Five Roses All-purpose flour (double-sifted)
  • 4 teaspoons baking powder
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt
  • 1/4 cup of sugar
  • 5 tablespoons of cold unsalted butter
  • 2 large eggs beaten lightly
  • 1/4 cup of half-and-half
  • 1/2 cup of chopped mixed nuts and 1/4 cup of raisins
  1. In a bowl, sift the flour, baking poweder, and sugar. Add butter and blend until mixture resembles coarse meal. In another bowl, beat together the half-and-half and eggs. Stir the egg mixture into the flour mixture until just combined. Add the nuts and raisins and stir until dough is formed.
  2. On a lightly floured surface, pat the dough into a round 1/3 inch tinkc, then, with a 2 1/2 inch cutter, stamp out rounds. (Optional) Brush scones with egg-whites and sprinkle with granulated sugar.
  3. Transfer rounds to a buttered baking sheet, arranging them 2 inches apart, and let stand for 20 minutes.
  4. Preheat oven to 400 degrees Farenheit. Bake the scones for 15 to 20 minutes or until lightly golden.
Lemon Curd
  • 1 cup sugar
  • 2 large eggs
  • 1/2 cup lemon juice
  • 1/4 cup butter
  1. Wisk 1 cup sugar and 2 large eggs in a bowl until blended.
  2. Sift in 1/2 cup fresh lemon juice.
  3. Pour into a saucepan and cook over low-medium heat stirring constantly for 20 minutes. Do not let the mixture come to a boil (lest it curdle or burn), but allow it to gradually thicken.
  4. When the mixture thickly coats the back of a metal spoon, remove pan from heat and stire in 1/4 cup butter until melted.
  5. Pour the mixture into a bowl and cover with plastic wrap. Refrigerate the mixture for at least 4 hours. The lemon curd will thicken as it cools.

  • 1 cup heavy cream
  • 2 tablespoons Confectioner's sugar
  • 1/2 cup sour cream
  1. Mix 1 cup heavy cream and 2 tablespoons Confectioner's sugar using an electric mixer. Whip until stiff peaks form.
  2. Gently fold in sour cream and mix until thick.
  3. Place in refrigerator and chill until time to serve. If made ahead of time, it will keep in the refrigerator up to 4 hours.

Many special dishes were created in Queen Victoria's honor during her 64-year reign. Among them was a dessert called Cherries Jubilee, which was invented for Victoria's Diamond Jubilee celebration in 1897. This Jubilee Cake, which uses Cherries Jubilee as a filling, is a truly fancy dessert in grand Victorian style.
  • 5 eggs, separated
  • 1/4 cup sugar
  • 1 tablespoon lemon juice
  • 3/4 cup sugar
  • 1 cup flour
  • 1/4 teaspoon salt
Cream cheese filling: 8 oz. cream cheese softened
  • 1/2 cup confectioners' sugar
  • 1 cup heavy cream
  • 2 tablespoons cherry jelly
  • 1/4 teaspoon almond extract
Cherry filling:
  • 1 quart pitted black cherries
  • 1/2 cup claret 1 cup or less sugar (to taste)
  • 3 tablespoons cornstarch
  • 1/4 teaspoon cinnamon
  • 1/4 teaspoon ground cloves
  • 1/2 teaspoon lemon juice
To make cake:
  1. Preheat oven to 350 degrees Fahrenheit.
  2. Beat the egg whites until they stand up in soft peaks.
  3. Beat in the 1/4 cup of sugar a tablespoon at a time.
  4. Without washing the beater, beat the egg yolks with the lemon juice until thick and lemon-colored.
  5. Gradually beat in the 3/4 cup of sugar.
  6. Pour the yolk mixture over beaten egg whites and fold together gently with a spoon or spatula until well blended.
  7. Sift the flour and salt together and fold into the egg mixture.
  8. Spoon the batter into two unbuttered 9-inch layer pans.
  9. Cut through the batter gently several times to break any large air bubbles.
  10. Bake about 30 minutes. Test by pressing lightly with a finger. If the cake springs back, it is done.
  11. Invert on a wire rack and cool.
To make cream cheese filling:
  • Cream the sugar and cream cheese together.
  • Add remaining ingredients and beat until thick.
To make cherry filling:
  1. Dissolve the sugar in the claret and pour over the cherries. Let stand for several hours.
  2. In a small bowl, mix the cornstarch with 3 tablespoons of the cherry juice.
  3. Heat the cherries in a sauce pan to the boiling point.
  4. Lower heat and stir in cornstarch mixture. Simmer, stirring constantly until thickened.
  5. Remove from heat, add spices and lemon juice and allow to cool.
To assemble cake:
  1. Place one layer of sponge cake on a cake platter and spread a layer of cream filling about 3 inches wide around the perimeter of the top of the cake.
  2. Cut out the center (in a heart shape if you are using heart-shaped pans) of the other layer, leaving a 3-inch border.
  3. Put aside the center piece you cut out. Place the layer with the cut-out center on top of the other and press down to make the layers stick together.
  4. Decorate by placing a paper doily on top of the cake and sifting confectioners' sugar over the doily.
  5. Carefully remove the doily and fill the center of the cake with the cherry filling.


  • 9 eggs
  • White sugar
  • Lemon
  1. Beat the whites of nine fresh eggs to a stiff froth.
  2. Mix egg white mixture with fifteen spoonfuls of fine white sugar and five or six drops of essence of lemon.
  3. Drop mixture on paper with a teaspoon, sift sugar over them, and bake them in a slow oven.

A Storm in a Tea Cup

During a recent stroll around the web looking for yet more cool things to show to my dedicated blog readers ("Hi mom & dad") I came across a designer who took the term "a storm in a cup" quite literally.  
If J-Lo wants tea, you stir it counter-clockwise only - OK?
Relogik - by the world renown designer & innovator Damjan Stankovic' showacase some of his ideas - all of which are fantastic.

Strewberry tea
"The Chigra - Blowing into the cup is part of everybody's tea ritual, so much so that it is almost instinctive behavior. What if we could, having that in mind, make the ritual more … more enjoyable and colorful? What if our children could start a healthy tea drinking habit while having fun at the same time?
The chigra infuser is made out of a light, plastic propeller lid and stainless metal body promising years of use. The lid is filled with air which allows it to float while the body is submerged. The propeller lid makes the infuser rotate when you blow into the tea. The container holes are created at an angle which allows for faster blending."

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