If you don't stock flatware from WMF or HEPP, you may be in for an upsetting surprise. When you have a moment, take some time to really examine your flatware selections. Compare spoons with spoons. Put your knives down on the table -- side by side -- to see what they look like.
The way words twist together can tell us a lot about where we're from and how we did things in the past. This is especially true when it comes to food.
To the unfamiliar, it might look like a spoon with a small defect. For many chefs however, it’s a must-have utensil in their restaurants.
Eating is one of the most basic things we do as humans. When we no longer have the ability to eat the way we normally do, this can be traumatic and demoralizing. It's at this point where physical health can affect mental health.
Spoons are for soup. Knives are for cutting meat or other large food items. Forks help you eat those bites. But why are these items collectively referred to as silverware? Here's everything you need to know about the history of silver as a metal choice for flatware and dining utensils.
For as long as humans have been eating, they’ve needed an eating utensil to scoop up the food. Sometimes cupping your hands just didn’t do the trick. And that’s when the spoon took its rightful spot at the table.