Coquo Soup Spoon / 13 eur
Designed by Ditte Buus Nielsen
Optimize your cooking and protect your pots and pans with kitchen tools from the Coquo collection. The tools are all made from oiled teak – a hardwearing type of wood known for its high content of natural oils and smooth surface.
- Teak / Oiled
LxWxH: 29,5x7x2 cm
Item no. 1600365
- WxDxH: 8x9x30,5 cm
Weight: 0,1 kg
- 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.
Teak is commonly found in Southeast Asia and Central and South America. Our FSC-certified Teak comes from Southeast Asia, Central America and Brazil, while our non-certified Teak comes from plantations in Indonesia and Trinidad; managed to sustain a renewable and reliable supply of wood.
Teak is a heavy, hard and sturdy type of wood. The high content of natural oils makes it highly resistant and it is therefore a good choice for all kinds of household articles.
Clean with soapy water and a soft brush right after usage. Be aware that the product is not dishwasher safe.
The teak has been treated with food safe oil to improve its resistance. Therefore, we recommend that you treat the wood at regular intervals with an oil – e.g. worktop oil – to preserve the glow and resistance. If the product is not oiled continuously, the surface may change colour over time and become silvery grey.
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About the designer / Ditte Buus Nielsen
"That thing you have always needed. An overlooked object at a flea market that sparks your imagination. An interesting function that can be incorporated into alternative contexts." As a designer, Ditte Buus Nielsen is inspired by this sort of scenarios, and she prefers to work with her new ideas and products from start to finish. Ditte Buus Nielsen has an MSc in industrial design from Aalborg University. Along with the functional aspect, simple expressions that are drafted on paper and translated into miniature mock-ups are what trigger Ditte’s creative mind.