Cutlery Cutlery Organizer Bamboo


New Bamboo Flatware Cutlery Utensil Expandable Drawer Kitchen Storage Organizer
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New Bamboo Flatware Cutlery Utensil Expandable Drawer Kitchen Storage Organizer

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Woodluv Expandable Natural Cork Lined 7-9 Compartments Bamboo Kitchen Cutlery Drawer Utensil Hobby Organizer Divider Tray
£11.99
Woodluv Expandable Natural Cork Lined 7-9 Compartments Bamboo Kitchen Cutlery Drawer Utensil Hobby Organizer Divider Tray by WoodLuv

  • Has 3 wide sections 11 x 23cms, 2 long sections 9cms x 22cms, 2...
  • The ONLY product which is fully lined with natural cork to absorb...
  • Can also be used for storing hobby, craft and other small items

Cutlery Tray & Drawer Organizer—Large Expandable Utensil Organizer 7 Compartments, 2 with Adjustable Dimensions, Beautiful and Durable Bamboo
£29.99

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Cutlery Tray & Drawer Organizer—Large Expandable Utensil Organizer 7 Compartments, 2 with Adjustable Dimensions, Beautiful and Durable Bamboo by Ancona life

  • cutlery tray Works for cooking utensils, flatware, office supplies,...
  • To clean, wipe with damp cloth; to extend life of item do not...
  • Cutlery Tray & Drawer Organizer is adjustable for a customizable...

URBN CHEF Extendable Bamboo Cutlery Tray (Large)
£12.49

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URBN CHEF Extendable Bamboo Cutlery Tray (Large) by URBN CHEF

  • Dimensions When Extended: H 5cm x W 47cm x D 33.5cm
  • 2 Additional Compartments When Extended
  • Dimensions When Not Extended: H 5cm x W 28.5cm x D 33.5cm

Taylor & Brown® 5 Compartment Bamboo Wooden Cutlery Drawer Storage Organiser Tray
£10.97
Taylor & Brown® 5 Compartment Bamboo Wooden Cutlery Drawer Storage Organiser Tray by Taylor & Brown

  • Made from Bamboo wood
  • Natural colour
  • Dimensions: H 4.5cm x W 25cm x D 34cm

Woodluv Expandable 5-7 Compartments Bamboo Wooden Kitchen Cutlery Drawer Utensil Organizer Divider Tray
£11.95

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Woodluv Expandable 5-7 Compartments Bamboo Wooden Kitchen Cutlery Drawer Utensil Organizer Divider Tray by WoodLuv

  • This is an Expandable Extending Cutlery Drawer Organizer
  • Can also be used to store hobby craft and other loose items
  • Has 5 long sections for all your tools and a further 2 sections...

Order of Malta brightens 'no-Christmas land' - Inquirer.net

MANILA, Philippines–It is the day after Christmas, but nowhere is it visible on the highway from the Tacloban airport to Basey in Samar province, an hour’s ride away. Neither is it on the folks’ faces, nor are Christmas carols heard. There is nary a Christmas lantern anywhere. We travel through a wasteland. “Lupaypay,” the driver of the Order of Malta van muttered, reacting in Waray to the ruins. Its Tagalog equivalent is lupasay, describing a down-and-out boxer hopelessly leaning on the ropes, for example. (Our dialects compress in a word what it takes many more to describe in English. Here and there stand skeletal remains of two-story frames that were once wooden houses. Interspersed between them lie lean-tos of various shades of found GI sheeting, four on each side in lieu of walls, some new, some old, a few colored, also roofing the roadside hovels. Large concrete buildings are even eerier, their unglassed windows like empty eye sockets. Most outstanding of these is the large concrete coliseum where, driver Efren Longasa said, hundreds had fled for refuge, only to all drown in Supertyphoon “Yolanda’s” storm surge. Once painted all white, it is pockmarked with brown blobs—the storm surge’s mud souvenirs. Couldn’t Imelda have parted with a bauble or two to help her province mates. “The true, the good, and the beautiful” is sham, after all. Desolation in Samar. Lovely San Juanico Bridge relieves the anguish. Linking Leyte to Samar, it meanders majestically for 2 kilometers over San Juanico Strait which feeds into San Pedro Bay, and further into Leyte Gulf, where a major air and sea battle was fought in World War II. Desolation once more in the Samar... Four new, green-roofed school buildings in Basey’s Can-abay barrio are thanks to overseas Filipino workers’ (OFW) contributions. Coastal Basey’s two adjoining barrios, San Antonio and Amandayehan, were heavily devastated by Yolanda’s storm surge on Nov. 8, 2013, and mercilessly pummeled again by Typhoon “Ruby’s” howling wind and torrential 20-hour rain on Dec. 7 this year. Signs of life and hope. Wrack and ruin are everywhere in both barangays (villages). But there are signs of life, and of hope, thanks largely to international aid agencies—Plan International is there (caring for deprived children), as are Christian Aid Mission and a Norwegian group. Source: newsinfo.inquirer.net

Mireille Silcoff: Dining on curated gluttony with the creative class - National Post

A couple of weeks ago, I went to an “experimental dining event” called In the Mouth, supposedly run by a chef named Nuno, who, due to some neurological trauma, lost his sense of taste. I paid $90 for the privilege. I don’t get out that much these days. The baby on the way and the coming winter months have conspired to create some kind of sloth in me. There isn’t much that seems as fun as staying home and reading a book or making spaghetti sauce after my daughter has gone to sleep. Often, when I do go out, I find myself dreaming of my bed, where nothing is ever a waste of time. So somehow the invitation to eat my “way inside the mind of a chef with a mixed-up sense of taste” sounded like a decent idea, something unusual enough to rouse me from my current state of bland inactivity. My palate has never been thrill-seeking. I like toast. Peas with butter. Steak with scalloped potatoes. Jewish soup. Maybe In the Mouth, an event which already had every one of its nine nights sold out at Montreal’s avant-garde Phi Centre, was just the sort of adventure I needed. I don’t know what it is with Quebec style, but being at the Phi Centre reminded me how something in the aesthetic doesn’t change. In clothes, I can barely remember a time when there hasn’t been voluminous asymmetry and messenger bags and wide wool scarves that are oddly frilly at the edges. The black-clad people at In the Mouth looked like the people I knew back when I was tending bar on St. Laurent Boulevard in the early 1990s. “I think I worked with that guy at the Shed Café,” I said to the friend who had accompanied me, pointing... “That guy wasn’t alive when you were working at the Shed Café,” said my friend. Before us was an extremely long table, laid with a pristine white cloth, on which kitchen utensils such as whisks and spatulas were placed at regular intervals. I should mention here that I didn’t just have to pay to get into In the Mouth, I also had to work. There was an online questionnaire to be filled. It included highly poetic questions about my feelings regarding certain foods, also which foods I liked, and which I disliked, and what my favourite kitchen utensil was. Well, here was my slotted spoon. Now it seemed like I was going to have to eat with it. Nope. The man with the silk shirt has just grabbed it. What’s left. To my left, a woman with. Source: news.nationalpost.com

Art & Entertainment News 27/12 - VietNamNet Bridge

Young Korean artists display ceramic works and drawings in Hanoi. Two young Korean artists, Baek Jin and Pae Sung Hee, who are highly appreciated all over the world by their creativity and innovation in arts, are showcasing their 25 artworks at an exhibition opened on December 24 at Korean Cultural Centre in Hanoi. Entitled ‘Separate but connected’, the exhibition conveys a message that although the two artists ulitise different media and materials including ceramics, photographs, drawings and installations, they share one thing in common: the dominant of... Ceramic artist Baek Jin showed her limitless creativity while working with Korean traditional material of white porcelain. Her works impress visitors not only due to their beautiful appearance but also the meticulous working manner of the artist. Meanwhile, Pae Sung Hee brings new visual experiences to viewers through her sketches and installation works featuring cities, nature and the environment in the Republic of Korea (RoK). The exhibition provides Vietnamese people, particularly artists and fine arts students, with a closer look into RoK contemporary fine arts. It runs through 49 Nguyen Du street, Hoan Kiem district until January 14, 2015. Korean Taekwondo and K-pop Day in Hanoi. Taekwonpop Day, which will bring Taekwondo and K-pop culture from the Republic of Korea, will be held at Indochina Plaza Hanoi on December 28. Taekwondo activities will start at 1pm with the presence of Korean comic artist Lee Kwang Deuk as MC.... A night festival will begin at 6pm with performances by champions of K-pop Contests and K-pop FC Festivals. Notably, invited guests from the RoK including singers Jung Sung Hwan, YJB, boyband NOM,and girlbandSwitch, will give their first show in Vietnam. The artists are well known in the RoK and have performed abroad in the Philippines, China, Thailand and Japan. Park Nark Jong, director of the Korean Cultural Centre, the organiser, said the event, as the last one hosted by the Centre in the year 2014, is considered a thanks to Vietnamese audiences who have contributed to. Source: english.vietnamnet.vn

Latest News

  • Order of Malta brightens 'no-Christmas land'

    01/04/15 ,via Inquirer.net

    International Red Cross has built a number of sawali (woven bamboo) houses. Most prominent are the bright red GI sheet-roofed, progressive core shelters built by Order of Malta Philippines in cooperation with Malteser International, Malta's worldwide

  • When Is Mother's Day And What's It All About?

    03/04/15 ,via Huffington Post UK

    Hopefully you're showing your dear old mum lots of love and attention for the rest of the year too, but this is the day we go all out. While for many the event is symbolised by bouquets of blooms and hastily purchased soap and moisturiser sets, the

  • Mireille Silcoff: Dining on curated gluttony with the creative class

    11/14/14 ,via National Post

    It included highly poetic questions about my feelings regarding certain foods, also which foods I liked, and which I disliked, and what my favourite kitchen utensil was. A bamboo sushi roller, essentially a bit of venetian blind in miniature, was

  • Mount Silverware Trays for Efficient Jewelry Storage

    03/23/14 ,via Lifehacker

    Lee started screwing in the (cup) hooks, which immediately cracked the back panel. Bamboo is a very hard wood so it won't expand to accommodate the size of the hook's screw. So he had to drill pilot holes before screwing the hooks in. A bit more

  • The Long, Slow Process of IKEA Design

    10/14/13 ,via Wall Street Journal

    Take the bamboo organizer for utensils and cutlery. Created by a team led by Gerry Dufresne, a 49-year-old Canadian designer, the item took several iterations to perfect. "The first version had a slight smell of wood. I loved it," he said. "But

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