Ever since I was a child I have always loved and been intrigued by this magic little box. My Grandfather told me it was made by his great, great, great, Grandfather Eric Smith in 1827. Wonderfully crafted from a Box wood tree that grew in his own garden. A real thing of beauty and so imaginatively designed to intrigue the holder on how to open it.

This gave me the idea to see if this enjoyment could be shared by recreating this little box to
the original design that Eric Smith had created back in 1827
With a great deal of skill and time this has been achieved,
using two beautiful woods in each box as limited editions

This little box is the perfect finishing touch to hold those priceless wedding and engagement rings, or anniversary and valentines gifts. Also ideal for cuff links and tie pins and similar items, or just take the insert out and have it as a christening or new baby gift box to keep locks of hair, first teeth, hospital bands in for example. Unlike the standard jewelers ring box, this little box can also be used to keep your high valued items safe, and ideal for securely carrying your valuables when traveling on business or holiday. This beautiful little box will be treasured and past on through the generations allowing others to enjoy the special times in your life. Or how about collecting the different editions and make a lovely talking point with friends and family.







In the well of the box, beneath the removable ring holder, is hidden/secret note naming the woods used and has a space for you to add your own personal message. Each box will come with a ‘Lucky Sixpence’. On a limited number of boxes, the ‘Lucky Sixpence’ is set in an inlay in the top of the box. Each box will also come with a limited edition certificate showing: name of edition, types of woods used, year it was made and
edition number as well as the colour of the pin used (either in silver or gold)
In effect making all the boxes unique and special to every owner and family for years to come ….

This little box is that 'special thought' that comes with the gift
The intriguing wooden box crafted in Britain designed in 1827