The Host/Hostess

Everyone knows somebody who loves to entertain! Encourage your friends & family to have more get togethers with these wonderful gifts.

Budapest Chef’s Board by Newly-$90

Made with 100% repurposed wood this cutting board is practical, a piece of art, & a conversation starter! An ideal cutting board or great for serving appetizers too.


Leah Serving Spoons by Badala & ABLE- $28

These beautiful kitchen accessories are made in Kenya from carved olive wood and finished with hand-sculpted & painted cowbone. An artistic touch to any dinner party.

Kazi Metallic Grey Hope Coasters from Made Trade- $22

Reflected on the Rwandan flag, this sunburst images stands for the county’s collective hope for a new dawn and brighter future. 


Recycled Glass Pitcher by Newly-$38

Newly values sustainability by using recycled resources. Their glass goods are made from 100% recycled glass. Add some pizzaz to your table!

Chic Cocktail Glass Set by Ten Thousand Villages- $90

 Ten Thousand Villages works with artisans around the globe paying fair wages allowing them to support their family. 

Set of 6 Black Marble Napkin Rings from Made Trade-$108

These gorgeous napkin rings are hand cut Negro Monterrey black marble from Mexico. Artisans are fairly paid & work in a safe environment.


Olive a Good Party Picks by Ten Thousand Villages $25

Ten Thousand Villages works with artisans around the globe paying fair wages allowing them to support their family. This item specifically provides employment to an artisan group who mainly works with women in Moradabad, India.

Victoria Charcuterie Board By Badala & ABLE-$40

This beautiful gift is made in Kenya from locally sourced olive wood. A gorgeous touch to any dinner party and a fun conversation starter. This is a collaboration between two brands empowering artisans in developing communities.

Tequilero Shot Cup Flight Set from Made Trade- $115

Sertodo Copper is an international artisan cooperative with workshops in Austin, Texas and in Santa Clara del Cobre, Michoacan in Mexico. The tradition of their heritage craft harkens back over 1000 years in Santa Clara del Cobre.