1062-S-100

Cross Stitch with Handle

By Holdster USA

$33.95
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Details

The Holdster Cross-Stitch slips onto a standard wide-mouth canning jar and acts as an insulating sleeve so you can use the humble, indestructible, heat-resistant, flavor neutral Mason Jar for all of your beverage needs.

  • Made in the USA: OH and VT
  • Materials: Full-grain vegetable-tanned leather
  • Designed for a snug fit on a standard 16 oz. wide-mouth Mason Jar
  • Hand-sewn cross-stitch
  • Handmade in Mount Hope, Ohio and Burlington, VT
  • Comes with a wide-mouth Mason Jar
  • Dimensions: 3" x 3.5" diameter
  • Weight: 0.85 lb.

42 Reviews (4.8 out of 5 Grommets)

Sorted by Rating
3

given as a gift

1/22/2015 by Kathleen

The size was a little smaller than I expected, and the ease of removing the jar was less than hoped for. But I gave it as a gift to someone who is always drinking out of mason jars - and sometimes breaking them in that use! She loves it.More > < Less

2

Wonderful but that skimpy handle!

10/31/2013 by Lucy

I agree the picture shows correctly - that only 1 finger can "hook" in the holder, but really... couldn't the handle be a bit longer so that a few fingers can slip through and securely hold the container while walking with full contents? Wonderful, but can't recommend because of the handle or lack thereof issue.More > < Less

Items 41 to 42 of 42 total

Holdster USA - Mason Jar Sleeve

About Holdster USA

Saddle Up

Inexpensive, strong, and utilitarian, the classic Mason Jar makes a great drinking mug except for one problem: the glass gets too hot to handle when you’re drinking coffee, tea or other steamy beverages. Crocheted cozies can remedy the heat-transfer problem, but Marsh Gooding had a different aesthetic in mind when he designed the Holdster.

Made from thick, vegetable-tanned leather, the Holdster fits 16-ounce wide-mouth canning jars like a glove. And, just like a vintage baseball glove, the Holdster will soften over time as you break it in and make it your own. Exquisite details, such as cross-stitched seams and copper rivets, highlight the leather, which has a classic, tailored look, smells wonderful, and feels comfortable as it protects your hands from hot contents.

Marsh developed the Holdster in Burlington, Vermont, where the first prototypes were hand-cut and sewn. He teamed with Bobby Paulus, and they moved production from their backyard to a saddle shop in Mount Hope, Ohio.

Marsh, who’s the great-grandson of a Colorado saddlery owner, wanted to create a product that feels like it was made 100 years ago, yet has the longevity to last 100 years from now. Mission accomplished.