I really like the hammered look on the handles of this flatware from Reed & Barton (and it hides scratches). The “Palmer 65-piece cutlery set” is setting for 12 with forks, knives, teaspoons, salad forks, and place spoons. It includes a full serving set with a tablespoon, cold meat fork, pierced tablespoon, butter knife, and a sugar spoon.
It is made of 18/10 Stainless steel and is dishwasher safe with a 25-Year limited warranty. There has been some complaints about rust spotting, but that can be prevented, please refer back to our post Rust spots on Cutlery on how to avoid.
Reed & Barton Palmer 18/10 Stainless Steel 65-Piece Set, Service for 12
Looks like the fork and spoon got hooked up. A bit of monday morning cutlery fun for you to start the week. Thanks to my sister for sending this over to me.
How cute is this? And word is it’s sturdy and safe. Looks like some really smart design went into this fun cutlery set for the construction eater in your family.
This utensil set consists of a bulldozer pusher, forklift fork, and front loader spoon that are textured with easy grip handles for little hands. The plate features a connecting ramp and loading dock which are designed to work with the utensils to help little ones push, scoop and forklift food to the proper destination.
The flatware dimensions are 6″ x 1″ x 1″ and the plate is 9″ wide and 1″ tall.
When I say safe I mean: Dishwasher safe, BPA. PVC, Phthalate and lead free. Microwave safe. Fully compliant with CPSIA, EN71 and FDA Food Contact requirements.
Time to get to down to work and playing with your food!
Set of 3 Construction Utensils with Construction Plate
Did you know that forks were not used much until the 16th century? And that most food was eaten with fingers or a spoon until the 1500s? Spoons and knives have been around for a long time, forks not so much. Cutlery is a recent part of our civilization in the grand perspective.
Read this great article written by Robert Britnell for the Orillia Packet about how cutlery wasn’t all that common.
Cutlery wasn’t always so common @ Orillia Packet