These split-compartment bowls are perfect for separating individual portions of chips and dips, snacks and sauces, nuts and shells, and more. They’re made from BPA-free high-density polyethylene and are dishwasher- and microwave-safe. Sold in sets of six colorful bowls.
There’s something so satisfying about woodturning and lathe videos, watching artists carve away at a solid block of material to reveal smooth shapes and interesting patterns. Watch as woodworker Olivier Gomis turns sticks of lumber into what he refers to as an “average size” bowl.
These unique serving bowls from Pendulux feature an embossed design inspired by the lines and icons used to identify flying objects on radar screens. The pattern looks like it came from some ancient alien civilization. The set includes 13″, 9″ and 6.75″ diameter bowls, and comes in nickel-plated brass or natural brass.
This video from Jack Mack Woodturning shows how the artist turned hundreds of sheets of colored paper and resin into a unique bowl. After cutting chunks of the composite into pieces, Jack placed them in an other bowl of resin, then turned the dried shape on a lathe to create the finished piece.
UCO’s mess kit is lightweight, food-safe, and easy to clean. It comes with a lidded bowl with a silicone gasket, along with a 3-in-1 utensil that combines a fork, spoon, and knife. The included tether holds the spork in place when not in use. There’s also a 6-piece version with a camp cup.
Villeroy & Boch’s unique porcelain dish sets form a spherical sculpture when stacked, so you’ll be happy leaving them on display rather than hiding them in a cabinet. Each 2-person set includes two flat bowls, two regular bowls, two plates, and a serving platter. We can’t help but think of the Death Star when we look at these.
At first glance, Calamityware’s blue-and-white bowls look like your antique Chinese pottery. But look more closely, and you’ll see scenes of tiny disasters and monster attacks playing out. They’re great for serving snack foods, cereal, and feeding your good boys. Available in three sizes.
Maker Nick Zammeti shows us how something as simple as a stack of handkerchiefs can become a work of art. Watch as he creates a small bowl from a stack of the cloths saturated with epoxy resin. As he works through the layers on a lathe, various colors and marbled patterns emerge from the pile.
Designed by Lior Rokah Kor of housewares brand OTOTO, this festive yellow colander turns your fresh-cooked spaghetti into a flying spaghetti monster – like the one worshipped by Pastafarians. They also make a set of pasta monster servers which you can use in your own bowls. Made from dishwasher-safe BPA-free plastic.
An essential part of weight loss and healthy living is portion control. The wooden IGGI bowl helps you manage portion sizes in two ways: by tricking your brain into thinking there’s more food in the bowl than there is, and by dividing up items into well-balanced portions. It’s designed to make meals between 400 and 600 calories.
You’d think that slicing up resin blocks filled with nails on your table saw and then grinding them down on a lathe might be a bad idea for the well-being of your tools (and your body), but that didn’t stop maker R Humphrey from testing out the idea. The resulting bowl he created has some really cool textures and patterns.
Here’s a great gift for the artist or designer on your shopping list. This set of official Pantone color bowls comes in an assortment of six vibrant hues. The 4.75″ porcelain bowls are perfect for cereal, ice cream, or soups, and are dishwasher safe. MOMA members get a 20% discount through 11/11/19.
You let the chips fall where they may if you build your home at the foot of an active volcano – especially when you know it can rain molten nacho cheese or spicy salsa on your head. Suck UK’s porcelain bowl serves as a reminder to evacuate at the first sign of Doritos.
Woodworker Carl Jacobsen made quite the mess in his shop for this experiment, in which he decided to turn a bowling ball on his lathe, chiseling away the ball’s outer surface and inner core to produce a surprisingly pleasing bowl. Carl says the biggest issue was the smell its core made.
We recently saw how a table saw could be pushed outside of its comfort zone by using one to create wood spindles. Now, woodworker French River Springs shows us how he was able to make a turned wood bowl using a table saw, a drill, and a custom jig. The fun starts at 8:21.
BOSSlaser shows off a slick design – a decorative bowl that can be cut from a single sheet of plywood or acrylic. It comes into shape as it stretches like a giant spiral Slinky onto its stand. Gorgonaut’s original template is available on Thingiverse for download.
The perfect way to serve up melon at parties. This ceramic watermelon-slash-shark will hold onto your fruit or other snacks, and is way easier and more permanent way to do it than carving one from an actual watermelon. You Martha Stewart types can try that instead.