Includes 1 Wooden Fork and 1 Wooden Spoon.
Materials – Coconut
Packaging – Recycled paper, reusable cloth bags
Artisan made, skillfully handcrafted wooden fork & spoon, made of wood each fork & spoon has its own unique texture and a natural wooden brown colour. They are natural, handmade, eco-friendly, reusable & durable. This cutlery is lightweight and can be carried around easily, being perfect for a travel kit.
100% Biodegradable- This wooden cutlery can be easily decomposed, leaving no waste behind.
Natural materials- Made out of readily available natural coconut shells.
BPA Free- It does not contain any toxic chemical substances, handcrafted with natural products.
Anti-viral/ anti-bacterial- These are naturally made forks treated to be free of any viral or bacteria.
Alternatives to Wooden Cutlery: Individual Impact
Impact of Switching:
Brand Zero brings this artisan-made wooden cutlery made of wood. This cutlery is reusable and creates zero waste. An easy step to adopt a sustainable lifestyle, one wooden product reduces at least 12,000 years worth of waste.
Care for the Coconut cutlery:
Just like the beauty of nature, these wooden coconut spoon & forks are delicate and need to be nurtured with care. Their durability and longevity are determined by the love you give them.
- Wash your wooden spoon & forks with soapy water and no hard dishwasher.
- If the fork starts to lose its shine, be a savior, and polish it with a few drops of coconut oil. Or just cherish the raw and earthy form of its beauty
How to discard:
Can be composted in your home composting bin.
For the quickest decomposition time, deposit to a local commercial composter.
Our packaging is made from recycled materials, designed to be reused and can eventually be recycled again. It is handcrafted by an artisan couple in Delhi, Shajiyaji and Mumtazji. Its recipe includes love, craft and gratitude. We use 100% post-consumer paper and the cloth used to make the pouches is sourced from a ‘Kattran’ market – a term used to refer to a market where industrial ‘waste scraps’ are sold by independent locals