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Skillet serving board w/ramekin cutout

Skillet serving board w/ramekin cutout

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$16.00

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Overview

  • Handmade item
  • Materials: hardwood, rubber feet
  • Favorited by: 1 person
  • Gift message available
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From Austinburg, OH

Description

8 1/2" x 13" x 3/4" oval Skillet serving board


5 1/2" and 1 3/4" cutouts for ramekins, skillets or dishes.


Fingerhold cutouts on each end
Rubber feet

***Skillet and ramekin not included***


These can be custom made to your specs, just convo me and we'll figure out what you need.



About Mako Cutting Boards
_______________________

All of our boards are handmade by me, with hand selected cuts of hardwood.

I make these boards because I like to make them - there are few thing more satisfying to me than to take a rough-cut blank of hardwood and craft it into something really practical and durable

The boards that one might find in the stores or here on Etsy, made of plastic or bamboo cannot come close to the quality and longevity of a nice, handmade, hardwood cutting board. These boards can literally last a lifetime if cared for properly.

Most average face grain cutting boards are held together with a basic "butt-joint", where flat edges are simply glued together. All of our face grain boards employ a "glue-joint" which renders that joint virtually inseparable and is aesthetically pleasing as well.



Types of Cutting Boards:
____________________

There are three primary types of wood cutting boards:

Face Grain - In these cutting boards the grain is "face up". They are also called "long grain" cutting boards. You see quite a bit of the character in the individual species of wood in these boards, and this type is very suitable for the average kicthen cutter. Most of our boards are face-grain because this type of cutting board allows much of the natural beauty og the board to show. They are not as common as edge grain boards because they have to be made from either a single large plank, which is both hard to find and expensive, or a few narrow planks which must be bound together. The binding of the boards is key here, as we use a glue-joint as opposed to a butt-joint in order to make the boards strong and long lasting.

Edge Grain - This is the most common type of cutting board. The planks of wood are cut into strips, turned on their "edge" and then glued together. They are usually a little thicker, and require more material to produce. These are suitable for both the average kitchen cutter and the advanced/restaurant cutter. Hardwood counter tops are made this way. As far as scratch resistance, there is little or no difference between edge grain and face grain cutting boards.

End Grain - These are considered the best cutting boards for the longevity of your knife edge, and are usually preferred by hard-core cutters. The wood is cut into equal sized squares, turned on its "end" and glued together in a grid. This construction allows us to take advantage of the natural self-healing properties of the wood, because the knife merely pushes the grain to each side, as opposed to cutting into it. These cutting boards are much more expensive both because they are more desirable, and that they are more costly to produce.
8 1/2" x 13" x 3/4" oval Skillet serving board


5 1/2" and 1 3/4" cutouts for ramekins, skillets or dishes.


Fingerhold cutouts on each end
Rubber feet

***Skillet and ramekin not included***


These can be custom made to your specs, just convo me and we'll figure out what you need.



About Mako Cutting Boards
_______________________

All of our boards are handmade by me, with hand selected cuts of hardwood.

I make these boards because I like to make them - there are few thing more satisfying to me than to take a rough-cut blank of hardwood and craft it into something really practical and durable

The boards that one might find in the stores or here on Etsy, made of plastic or bamboo cannot come close to the quality and longevity of a nice, handmade, hardwood cutting board. These boards can literally last a lifetime if cared for properly.

Most average face grain cutting boards are held together with a basic "butt-joint", where flat edges are simply glued together. All of our face grain boards employ a "glue-joint" which renders that joint virtually inseparable and is aesthetically pleasing as well.



Types of Cutting Boards:
____________________

There are three primary types of wood cutting boards:

Face Grain - In these cutting boards the grain is "face up". They are also called "long grain" cutting boards. You see quite a bit of the character in the individual species of wood in these boards, and this type is very suitable for the average kicthen cutter. Most of our boards are face-grain because this type of cutting board allows much of the natural beauty og the board to show. They are not as common as edge grain boards because they have to be made from either a single large plank, which is both hard to find and expensive, or a few narrow planks which must be bound together. The binding of the boards is key here, as we use a glue-joint as opposed to a butt-joint in order to make the boards strong and long lasting.

Edge Grain - This is the most common type of cutting board. The planks of wood are cut into strips, turned on their "edge" and then glued together. They are usually a little thicker, and require more material to produce. These are suitable for both the average kitchen cutter and the advanced/restaurant cutter. Hardwood counter tops are made this way. As far as scratch resistance, there is little or no difference between edge grain and face grain cutting boards.

End Grain - These are considered the best cutting boards for the longevity of your knife edge, and are usually preferred by hard-core cutters. The wood is cut into equal sized squares, turned on its "end" and glued together in a grid. This construction allows us to take advantage of the natural self-healing properties of the wood, because the knife merely pushes the grain to each side, as opposed to cutting into it. These cutting boards are much more expensive both because they are more desirable, and that they are more costly to produce.

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