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Bothies have had many uses in the Outer Hebrides. Traditionally in the islands, bothies were used as shelters when crofters were walking great distances to gather livestock. This would house them overnight. Ruins of bothies can still be seen throughout the islands and some are still maintained and used by hill walkers and estates.
Scottish ‘Wild clay’ Incense Burner.
Made completely from Scottish ‘wild clay’ hand dug and processed by the maker.
This particular clay comes from a small waterfall in the forest gathered in a very small batch.
Note: This latest batch has a slightly darker red roof than pictured
Sweet little hand built shelter made from Scottish ‘wild clay’ hand dug and processed by our lovely maker
This little incense burner makes a lovely addition to any shelf or mantelpiece either as a unique gift for someone special or for yourself.
Let the beautiful aroma of your choice gently surround your living space on those dark winter nights or maybe even during that spring clean or sit it on the table while you enjoy the summer sun.
The burner comes with one Incense cone and one ceramic cone holder.
'Airidh' is the Gaelic for shelter or shieling. A small building often used in the summer where the farmer and his family would take his cattle to graze on common land.
Shielings were used in the Highlands and Islands of Scotland, Ireland and the moors and hills of Northern England.
Inspired by the people and places in Stornaway, Western Islands, Scotland.
Size: Height 6cm Width 6cm
Care: wipe clean with damp lint free cloth
Caution: Keep away from children and pets
Can become extremely hot, use on safe non combustible surface and take care when incense cone in use.