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hardwood cutting boards

To ensure the longevity of your hardwood cutting boards, you should treat them with the respect they deserve. Your wood will be damaged beyond repair and difficult to work with if you don't. Here are some suggestions for preserving the health and beauty of your boards.

Face grain boards

Whether you are purchasing a wooden cutting board for the first time or are just looking for a more elegant way to serve appetizers, face grain hardwood cutting boards are a great choice. They are softer and lighter than end grain counterparts and have more interesting designs and patterns.

The difference between face grain and edge grain is not necessarily how it's made, but how it's used. You can get your hands on both types of boards in a variety of styles and sizes. But, there are some important differences that you need to be aware of before you make a decision.

Face grain is a wider piece of wood with a flatter bottom and top. It's made from the widest part of the tree. It's often used as a table top or butcher block. Compared to end grain, it's also harder and less likely to warp.

End grain is a piece of wood that's cut along the direction the tree's growth. This allows the wood to show the most of the tree's grains and colors. In this sense, it's more of a functional item than a decorative one.

If you're looking for something that will hold up under heavy chopping, you might want to go with an edge grain board. These boards are usually thicker than face grain boards. Their flat surface is great for slicing fruits and vegetables. Because of this, they're great for serious cooks. However, they're also more expensive and can be bulky.

Why choose Wooden tableware hardwood cutting boards?

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