The Mora 106 is my favorite wood carving knife and the Mora 120 is its little brother. Mora recently released a new version of this…
How can you let your hand carved wooden spoons dry? How can you avoid problems like deformation or cracking?
Are you looking for a fun activity for the long winter evenings? Do you want to know more about traditional crafts that you can easily learn yourself? From October the 28th, the free webinar series Masters of Sloyd is back!
A blog about what we can learn from a bad spoon. So you can use this knowledge to carve spoons that are actually nice to use.
Should you use spoon templates for carving your spoons? A blog post about the pro’s and con’s of using a spoon template.
How do you get better at spoon carving? In this blog, I’ll share 13 tips that helped me to carve better spoons.
Looking for something to do during lockdown? Here’s a lockdown survival guide with seven tips for spoon carvers.
Two very nice Swedish wood carving axes compared in a review: one by Julia Kalthoff and one by Hans Karlsson.
Saw, axe, knife, spoon knife. What tools to get for carving a wooden spoon? An overview of the basic tools for spooncarving.
A blog about #SpoonswapNL during the lockdown. As much as 33(!) Dutch spoon carvers participated!
Use crooked or straight wood for your spoon? The search for that elusive perfect curve can end up like a quest for the holy grail.
Without wood, you can’t carve a spoon. But what are the best species? These are my favourite kinds of wood for making spoons.
For spoon carving you need fresh, soft wood. You will not find that in a store. Here are five ways to source wood.
I don’t like to see a tree cut down. But if the tree does have to give way, I always try to get some wood to turn it into something beautiful.
A Dutch book about spoon carving was not yet available. Sjors van der Meer and Job Suijker have remedied this with Lepelhout. A review.