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Natural Wood Dustpan | L


Extremely light and flexible, the natural wood dustpan is made of sliced Teak that is bent like a piece of paper. Unlike plastic dustpans, it does not create static electricity, so dust comes off easily, without sticking to the surface.
In Japan, where cleanliness is a key virtue, such dustpans have been part of everyday life since ancient times. And with such elegant form, you’ll want to hang on the wall with your Japanese broom when not in use.

Color: Medium Wood

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Takada craftsmen believe that household products in everyday life should be a source of pleasure for the user, as well as a friend to the environment. And for over 70 years, they have been handcrafting traditional and sustainable Japanese brushes, brooms and dustpans using carefully selected natural materials from the Wakayama Prefecture in Southwestern Japan.

These fabulous finds reflect the centuries-old expertise of Japanese craftsmen – who know how to turn natural materials into superior everyday tools.  

  • MEASUREMENTS: 10.6" x 13.75" x 2"
  • MATERIALS:  Teak wood, Paulownia wood (handle)
  • ORIGIN: Japan
Product Care

Rinse the bristles thoroughly in running water. Drain water off the bristles and let the brush dry in the shade.




Japanese firm Takada has been creating household goods since 1948. Their speciality is Shuro Tawashi, the traditional Japanese brushes and brooms made from the bark of the windmill palm tree. After a period of overharvesting by large corporations, Takada has successfully reintroduced these trees, which grow naturally in the Kishu area (Wakayama prefecture) of Japan.

With all natural raw materials, Takada brushes, brooms and dustpans are handmade by talented craftsmen using techniques from times gone by. These craftsmen believe that household products should be a source of joy and of pleasure to the user while care is taken to protect – and nurture – the environment.

Another part of Takada’s mission is to share their ancestral knowledge and the associated techniques of this fine craftsmanship with the next generation, so that this ancient and sustainable practice may live on.