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06-15-2021 at 08:56 PM
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#3
That's a pretty nice looking cutting board for $29.

https://www.samsclub.com/p/tramon..._product_6
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#4
Quote from Toe :
That's a pretty nice looking cutting board for $29.

https://www.samsclub.com/p/tramon..._product_6
Don't you have to constantly oil it down though 🙄
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#5
They have a pink limo for those that want float is style.

https://www.samsclub.com/p/member...msclub.com
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Last edited by NJoe June 15, 2021 at 11:04 PM.
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#6
Quote from BuddyLove99 :
Don't you have to constantly oil it down though 🙄
Most teak experts recommend a USP grade mineral oil. This food-grade oil will protect your cutting surface and won't spoil. Other suitable treatments include coconut oil, almond oil, walnut oil, or beeswax. Coconut, almond and walnut oils are all highly resistant to rancidity.
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#7
Quote from nukem :
Most teak experts recommend a USP grade mineral oil. This food-grade oil will protect your cutting surface and won't spoil. Other suitable treatments include coconut oil, almond oil, walnut oil, or beeswax. Coconut, almond and walnut oils are all highly resistant to rancidity.
I can tell you from unfortunate experience that coconut oil can and will go rancid, with refined oil unexpectedly more susceptible to rancidity.

Mineral oil is the way to go. USP means pharmaceutical grade, and is pretty common and pretty cheap at most pharmacies. It also does not (and cannot) get rancid
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#8
Ahh, June... The month known for diamond rings and cell phones.
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#9
Quote from BuddyLove99 :
Don't you have to constantly oil it down though 🙄
If by "constantly" you mean once a year or so, then yeah. 😐
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#10
Quote from Toe :
That's a pretty nice looking cutting board for $29.

https://www.samsclub.com/p/tramon..._product_6
How does it compare to Costco selling 2-pack Tramontina brazilian teak wood chopping block 14.5 x 10 size each for 29.99$?
https://www.costco.com/tramontina...93012.html
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#11
Quote from abi.ra :
How does it compare to Costco selling 2-pack Tramontina brazilian teak wood chopping block 14.5 x 10 size each for 29.99$?
https://www.costco.com/tramontina...93012.html
The Sams club cutting board is end-grain. It's a meaningful difference: with an end-grain cutting board the knife edge can sink microscopically into the grain and release with each cut. It's far better in every way: the cutting board heals after releasing the knife, and your knives stay sharper.

With cheaper cutting boards that have the grain oriented the long way, each time you cut something you're also cutting across the wood fibers, effectively sawing at the board and dulling your knives in the process. Thus, these type of cutting boards tend to look all gouged and cut up after they've been used for a while, whereas an end-grain board will looks almost new.

End-grain boards are also considered a bit safer, as they leave no gouges or cuts to harbor bacteria, etc.

I've been using an old end-grain cutting board for almost 20 years, and after a quick wipe of oil, it could almost be mistaken for new.
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#12
So posting ads is now a deal? OP should include actual deals in the post.
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Quote from abi.ra :
How does it compare to Costco selling 2-pack Tramontina brazilian teak wood chopping block 14.5 x 10 size each for 29.99$?
https://www.costco.com/tramontina...93012.html
As mekkon said, the big difference is that this is an end-grain board - it's definitely a step up in quality. End-grain boards are more expensive because it takes a lot more cuts to make them, but it's worth it if you want a high-quality board. And doesn't it look nicer, too? Smilie

Also note the difference in size: 240 sq in surface @ 1.18" thick, vs 145 sq in surface @ 0.75" thick. Look at the second pic on that Costco page, those boards are rather small.
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Last edited by Toe June 16, 2021 at 06:53 AM.
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#14
Quote from mekkon :
The Sams club cutting board is end-grain. It's a meaningful difference: with an end-grain cutting board the knife edge can sink microscopically into the grain and release with each cut. It's far better in every way: the cutting board heals after releasing the knife, and your knives stay sharper.

With cheaper cutting boards that have the grain oriented the long way, each time you cut something you're also cutting across the wood fibers, effectively sawing at the board and dulling your knives in the process. Thus, these type of cutting boards tend to look all gouged and cut up after they've been used for a while, whereas an end-grain board will looks almost new.

End-grain boards are also considered a bit safer, as they leave no gouges or cuts to harbor bacteria, etc.

I've been using an old end-grain cutting board for almost 20 years, and after a quick wipe of oil, it could almost be mistaken for new.
Thanks and repped. Your reply is very insightful.
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#15
Quote from Toe :
As mekkon said, the big difference is that this is an end-grain board - it's definitely a step up in quality. End-grain boards are more expensive because it takes a lot more cuts to make them, but it's worth it if you want a high-quality board. And doesn't it look nicer, too? Smilie

Also note the difference in size: 240 sq in surface @ 1.18" thick, vs 145 sq in surface @ 0.75" thick. Those Costco boards are really small, look at the second pic on that page.
Thanks and repped
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