Masala Box - length - 21centimeters, Width - 21centimeters, Height - 7centimeters. Container - length - 6centimeters,Width - 6 centimeters. Height - 4.5 centimeters. Spoon - length - 10 centimeters,Width - 2.5 centimeters.(Seven small masala containers & one small spoon inside).
970 grams (approximately).
Handpainted masala box with waterproof oil based paint on very high quality stainless steel by the artisans of Banaras.It has seven small masala containers (for spices) & one small spoon inside. This masala box can be used in kitchen daily.
Hand wash gently with dish-washing liquid when required.
Slight difference in color from the visible product image is possible.Read more.
The Rigveda uses the Sanskrit term Aayas(अयस) which means metal among other things like iron, steel, gold, agar wood. Aayas by iTokri, is starting with a folk painted stainless steel collection of homeware to celebrate a more than 5000 year old metalworking tradition of the Indian subcontinent with metallurgical mysteries like the non rusting Ashoka Iron pillar. There are hundreds of traditional artisan communities that till date make everything from farming tools to cooking utensils, from brass ritual and decorative objects to bronze casted bells and icons, from copper vessels to mixed metal with glassware lamps, from ceramic tableware to luxurious exotic metal inlay objects. We at iTokri are starting a new section and brand called Aayas where as our logo shows ,the centuries of our melted creativity and imagination pouring out our handmade skills with heart , our contemporary genius in working with all kinds of metals , glassware and ceramics. All use fire to be formed into beauty and function. We at iTokri are fired with passion to share the limitless innovation and processes of the Indian artisan communities with all of our loved customers.
Rigveda uses the Sanskrit word Aayas. This means metals such as iron, steel, gold, and agarwood. iTokri's Aayas launches a collection of folk-painted stainless steel household items to celebrate the metalworking tradition of the Indian subcontinent over 5,000 years ago, with the secrets of metallurgy like the rust-proof Ashoka iron pillar. increase. From brass ceremonies and ornaments to the casting of bronze bells and icons, from copperware to mixed metal lamps with glassware, from ceramic tableware to luxurious exotic metals, to date hundreds of utensils and utensils.
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