Technically this Crochet Frisbee is actually a Crochet Flying Disk. I am not sure what the difference is, but one thing I do know is that these crochet disks fly remarkably well, can be used indoors and out, can be stuffed in your pocket, and don't hurt when a wayward disk tosser smacks it into your head.
The Crochet Frisbee is great fun for kids of all ages. The kids in our office range in age from 23 to 56 and all of us had a lot of fun and laughs when we 'tested' the product, especially the "will it hurt if it is tossed at Chris's head" test. Younger kids enjoy it too, apparently.
These fantastic vibrantly coloured Crochet frisbees are handmade in Guatemala and fairly traded. Whether you take one out for a winter spin in the park or the beach, you will likely be amazed at how well they fly.
They are easy to use, soft, safe and great for an impromptu chuck about anywhere. We chucked ours around for hours on Scarborough beach and got quite an audience gathering!
Makes a thoughtful and unusual present and perfect to pop in a stocking. Please note that as these are hand made products, no two the same, guaranteed different and unique and better still your colours will be a surprise! Beautifully presented in recyclable rustic card wrap, with Fair Trade & country or origin stated.
*Colours May Vary and images are used for Illustration purposes only*
Diameter 18 cm.
Made in Guatemala
Siesta Crafts was started in 1983 by Chris and Les Harper with a market stall selling handicrafts that were brought back from their travels from Mexico and Guatemala (hence the name!).
They now import directly from suppliers in countries all over the world on a Fair Trade basis and they are proud to be a member of the British Association for Fair Trade Shops and Suppliers.
They specialise in unusual and interesting gifts. In this day and age of anodyne, cloned town high streets, it is good to see they have a vibrant, colourful presence with a wide range of unique and colourful handcrafted and fair trade items.
Their intention is that by trading with their producers they are helping them to achieve economic self-sufficiency, whilst simultaneously bringing to their customers the skills and crafts of other cultures.