Chop Cutting Board 55x23 / 139 eur
Designed by Terkel Skou Steffensen
Chop Board is a cutting board in two levels inspired by the shovel. The milled part of the board is used as a container for the chopped food, and functions as a launching pad making sure that all slices and dices are guided safely and straight into the pot or pan.
LxWxH: 55x23x3 cm
Item no. 1600941
- Material and care
Proper usage and maintenance
Proper usage and maintenance is vital for getting the most out of the valuable resources we have. Our designs are made to last for generations, but just like everything else, they need a little care to get there.
Oak grows in most temperate zones. The Skagerak oak comes from European forests and is either 100% FSC certified or FSC mix certified, supporting sustainable forest management. The selection of the wood is extremely careful and all processing is by hand, so that only the best and most durable pieces of wood are used in production.
Oak is a sturdy and hardwearing type of wood containing natural tannings that will protect against bacterial growth. Combined with its light, elegant colour and well-defined grains, this makes oak wood safe choice for high-quality interior and accessories.
The wood comes with no finish. If you choose not to treat it with soap or oil, use a suitable cleaning agent for wood.
As the wood is untreated it may be affected by grease and colorants. For this reason, we recommend saturating the wood with soap or a suitable furniture oil to make it more resistant. If you wish to use soap or oil, use a suitable product. Be aware that the wood will change colour when applying soap or oil.
Your new oak product is not suitable for dishwasher.
About the designer / Terkel Skou Steffensen
Comprehensive design for all. Terkel Skou Steffensen is a Danish designer with a main vision of creating functional objects that are easy to understand and integrate in your home. One important aspect in Terkel’s design-approach is to get the most out of the materials as possible. To him, the character of an object should be determined by its function – not the other way around – and the expression does not necessarily have to be innovative. Terkel likes to draw subtle references to classic designs and reinterpret them out from his point of view.