Hand-Turned Honey Dipper

Alex Beaudet

Hand Turned Wood Honey Dipper by Alex Beaudet Made in Maine USA
  • Hand Turned Wood Honey Dipper by Alex Beaudet Made in Maine USA
  • Hand Turned Wood Honey Dipper by Alex Beaudet Made in Maine USA
  • Hand Turned Wood Honey Dipper by Alex Beaudet Made in Maine USA
  • Hand Turned Wood Honey Dipper by Alex Beaudet Made in Maine USA
  • $40.00

The most delicate and handsome honey dipper you will ever see has been carefully hand-turned by Alex Beaudet in Black Walnut, Cherry, or Maple.

Tie to a jar of honey for an elegant gift for your host, or consider it a special wedding gift for the 'sweetest couple.' Make sure they're friends who would appreciate something so modern, sleek, and lovely.

Notes: A typical honey dipper is pictured right for comparison. Funnel and Ellipse options refer to the shape of the dipper.  

- Delicate
- Wash by hand with care
- Each is unique
- Measures approximately 1” bottom diameter x 5” tall

Alex Beaudet is a meticulous craftsman and our closest neighbor in Pemaquid, Maine. The quality of his woodworking stands apart from that of others thanks to his attention to wood grain and finish.

Growing up, Alex spent many hours in his father’s small workshop. That means he has been making things as far back as he can remember - whether crafts for school projects or birdhouses for his mother's and grandmother’s gardens. Beyond the basics, he is mostly self-taught.

Almost all of Alex Beaudet’s pieces are crafted in his home workshop with the exception of smaller carved items such as spoons, which he prefers to do outside in warmer months or by the fire in colder weather.

In addition to his work as a woodworker, Alex owns and runs Pemaquid Falls Farm and Pemaquid Mercantile. Both of those small businesses function out of an old barn across the street from The Good Supply’s old barn to create a special place for neighbors to procure mixed vegetables, delicious eggs from laying hens, and new and vintage home goods.

From the artist: “I've never considered myself an artist by any traditional sense; most of what I grew up making was practical and utilitarian. But as I've developed a point of view and an aesthetic, my work has evolved. While I still try to make things that are primarily functional, I aim to make them equally beautiful to look at when not in use. For me, form will always follow function.”

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