Handmade Siberian Birch Bark Storage Containers with Stitching.
The antibacterial, insulating and water-resistant qualities of birch bark make this Tuesa Stitched Birch Bark Floral Containers perfect for keeping foodstuffs fresh for longer and are incredibly durable while being low-maintenance at the same time.
These Tuesa Stitched Birch Bark Floral Containers are best suited for storing biscuits, cereal, pasta, berries, legumes, and any other loose dry foodstuffs. They are also perfect for the aroma-sealing storage of tea, coffee, spices and nuts.
Available in a range of colors, you can stick to one that complements your decor or mix it up with a few for a quirky, fun aesthetic.
Where it comes from
Designed in Berlin, Germany by Siberian-born designer Anastasiya Koshcheeva.
The birch bark used to build these containers is sourced from the endless Siberian Taiga. The designer allows the birch bark's natural beauty to unravel to the fullest with the help of clear shapes, contrasting details, and playful colors.
How to Use
These sophisticatedly designed storage containers with decorative stitching are perfect for storing and serving all kinds of dry food products. A cluster of these arranged on your bench-top give an effortlessly stylish look, or use them to organise your entire pantry!
Tuesa guarantees a non-slip warm surface and a secure grip even when wet. If needed, the containers can be rinsed with water without the material becoming warped, dry, or porous over time. Other than that, no additional maintenance of the surface is needed.
Small: Height 12 cm | ø 12 cm (grey stitching)
Medium: Height 17 cm | ø 9 cm (orange stitching)
Large: Height 30 cm | ø 9 cm (orange stitching)
Materials: Birch bark and pine wood (surface: water-based wood stain and beeswax).
Connection to Nature
How do you connect to nature with this product?
Natural look - Textured touches
The way your home looks has a direct effect on your emotions and perceptions. Being made of birch bark, a natural occurring element, this basket has an aesthetically pleasing stimuli, encouraging processes of exploration and sense making, which attract and hold a person’s attention effortlessly and to some extent involuntarily. The visual texture of the wood invites human touch. This invitation for further exploration motivates learning and successive sensorial engagement.