Lazy Linda Multipurpose Ceramic Kitchen Holder
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Messy kitchen days are counted, Lazy Linda is around! There are always those kitchen utensils that are used daily and yet there is no handy place to store them for next time. Whether it is a spatula, a spice jar or a box of matches, it is always convenient to have such products within easy… Read More »
Messy kitchen days are counted, Lazy Linda is around! There are always those kitchen utensils that are used daily and yet there is no handy place to store them for next time. Whether it is a spatula, a spice jar or a box of matches, it is always convenient to have such products within easy hand reach but you never do! Now Lazy Linda from Royal VKB offers the perfect, practical solution! This multipurpose rotatable holder is perfect for utensils, spice jars and all other daily necessities.
The high container is ideal for storing tall items like spatulas, ladles and other kitchen utensils. The compartments make organizing easier and prevents Lazy Linda becomes messy. The low level is ideal for storing spice jars, fine peelers, garlic crushers, matches and various other small items. Thanks to the unique ball bearing system Lazy Linda can be easily rotated and this makes the product extremely user friendly.
The sleek design combined with the ceramic ‘look’ gives Lazy Linda a solid yet pretty style.
About the Simon Wilkinson, Linda’s designer
Simon Wilkinson was born in the English city of Nottingham in 1966. He studied industrial design at the Glasgow school of art and the Rhode Island school of design and graduated in 1989. His first job was for Philips design in the Netherlands where he spent 10 years designing an array of consumer and professional products. He left the corporate life for the design consultancy world and co-founded C10 design & development. Based in Haarlem C10 has a broad client base that includes Royal VKB, Heineken, Philips, Dell computers, Krups and Coca-Cola. C10 focuses on what they like to call “appropriate design”, believing that industrial design should solve real issues and not be a temporary response to popular taste.