With the success of our last titanium rolling pin project, we decided to introduce the world's first solid 100% Titanium sushi plate!
It also showcases your snacks perfectly.
We brought our prototype to a Michelin 3-star restaurant in Kyoto and they loved it!
Sushi is the first thing that comes to your mind when you think of Japanese culture. It defines the cultural milieu of Japan and the creative effortthat goes into making every single roll of Sushi.
Now, we are helping you create Michelin-quality sushi at home with the world's first solid Titanium sushi plate - a single piece of solid 100% Titanium.
Our Titanium plate made my food stand out in the restaurant. Everyone who stopped by my table naturally asked about it and urged to touch and try it. It generally made the food tasty, fresh, and irresistible.
CNC milled from a single piece of solid 100% titanium. Highly polished by hand. 11*22cm (4.3*8.6 inches).
Stainless steel sushi plate gives a metallic smell and taste, wood breeds bacterials, and ceramic is brittle. Solid Titanium fixes all these problems. It preserves the original taste of food and gives perfect results every time.
Keep it in the refrigerator! Titanium is actually a good heat insulator for a metal.
The solid titanium plate can keep the perfect temperature twice as long as stainless steel. It keeps your sushi fresh and keeps the original taste and flavor.
Beveled edges and solid metal. It's easy and comfortable to hold.
We tried many different shapes and sizes. After choosing the perfect material (Titanium), we decided on a minimalist and modern design.
The origin of sushi is believed to have been during the second century A.D. in Southeast Asia because of the need to keep meat fresh without refrigeration. They would cure meat and fish and wrap it in rice to preserve its freshness.
The idea eventually spread through China and then to Japan, where fish is a food staple. The Japanese would ferment their cured-fish-and-rice sushi with Japanese rice wine, or sake.
About ten centuries later, people started adding vinegar to their sushi to aid in the fermentation process. In the past 20 years, as sushi is being recognized as a healthy alternative, sushi restaurants have flourished in the United States. To qualify as a sushi chef, you need 10 years of apprentice training. Sushi is a symbol of Japanese craftsmanship.
We aim to help you create Michelin-quality delicacies at home by using Woerden professional kitchenware.
Woerden designs raised over $4500 on Kickstarter to bring this sushi plate to life. Get yours now!