Provenance Craft Co
Ceramic Yarn Bowls & Notion Pots - made in the UK
I started taking pottery classes back in 2017 and quickly fell in love with the process. Whilst I am very far from being a Master Potter, I am really keen to offer ceramic yarn bowls and dishes that I have had a hand in creating.
My pottery teacher, Steve, throws the yarn bowls for me, I then bring them back to my studio to add the design features. After they have been biscuit fired back at the pottery, I then add the intricate glaze elements before Steve or I complete the final glaze dip and firing.
The yarn bowls are usually either plain glazed or with bee design features. They are purposefully heavy. We use a thick wall of clay to ensure that when you pull your yarn through the slit, your yarn bowl won't topple or scrape along your work surface.
The notion pots are thrown and glazed by me.
The yarn bowls come in two different sizes:
Small - perfect for 50g balls/cakes of yarn and mini skeins for colourwork.
Approximately 13 cm in diameter and 7cm high.
Large - ideal for 100g balls/cakes of yarn and chunkier hanks or skeins.
Approximately 17cm in diameter and 11cm high.
Small notions pot - approximately 9cm in diameter and 7.5cm high.
Large notions pot - approximately 11cm in diameter and 8.5cm high at the back and 7.5cm at the front.
Ceramics are quite difficult to post and because of that, the bowls will be sent via My Hermes as an insured item or Parcel Force if outside of the UK. This automatically makes P&P a little more expensive, but as ever I charge realistic, not inflated P&P costs. If I can post it out at a cheaper level than charged, I will send you a partial credit to reflect the difference.
Yarn dish dimensions
Dimensions for each dish are given on their specific photos.
Product materials, sourcing and PoM Rating
Made using British clay with all of the manufacturing done in Cheshire, England within five miles of my studio.
Postage and Packaging
You can read all about P&P here.
The P&P costs applied are very transparent. No additional costs are added on, you simply pay for the cost of packaging and the cost of postage. I don't offer free P&P because what that usually means is that the cost of P&P has been added to the cost of goods. I think it is better to assume that my customers aren't daft and would rather have transparent P&P costs than the pretence of 'Free P&P' with inflated prices on the items that they are buying.