Each of these stunning wood mugs is handmade by Japanese craftsman Takahashi Kougei. The master woodworker turns castor aralia wood down to a thickness of just 2mm. Holds 9oz, and coated in food-grade urethane. Needless to say, it’s hand-wash only.
Each face on these wood blocks shows the name of an element, but when viewed through an augmented reality app, they come to life, showing how they interact. We only wish they had the whole periodic table in block form.
A wooden blaster with a modern spin. Instead of cassette tapes, you can swap mods such as a USB port or a Bluetooth receiver. It has two 5.25″ woofers, two 1/2″ tweeters and a 50W amp.
Andy Takemoto makes frames by hand, using different kinds of wood as well as bamboo, making each product unique. You can also have a message lasered into the sunglasses’ arms.
The ADZero is an Android phone with a case made of a solid block of 4-year old bamboo. Its rear camera has a ring flash that provides even illumination and minimizes shadows in images.
Woodzee sells handcrafted sunglasses made from different kinds of wood – pear wood, zebra wood, dark wood – as well as bamboo. All models have polycarbonate lenses with 100% UV protection.
Designer Jan Gunneweg created this gorgeous wooden bicycle which not only has a solid wood frame, but asymetrical wooden wheels and natural-tone brown tires to go with.
Jeffrey Stephenson’s Level Twelve is a teak and bird’s eye maple PC case. The teak support box houses an HDD, optical drive and a USB 3.0 hub, while the maple box holds the main computer.
Hand made using various types of woods, the Koostik works like the body of an acoustic guitar, amplifying the volume of an iPhone’s speakers by about two to four times, no plug or battery needed.
WeWood makes affordable yet stylish wooden wristwatches. The watches not only have wooden straps, they also have wooden cases and faces. Choose from the analog Date or the digital Crono.
New Zealand’s Return to Sender provides modern coffin styles using sustainable and minimally treated woods for anyone interested in making their final footprint a small one (thanks Grant!).