What is the point of a Gurgle Pot?

It’s main function is a pitcher for water or juices but it also makes a lovely vase for flowers; guys this would make a cute gift with flowers in it for your special lady!

Where are gurgle pots manufactured?

Made of durable stoneware and available at Whisk in Cary, NC. GurglePot makes a great holiday, hostess gift or addition to your summer entertaining repertoire.

Who makes Gurgle Pot?

Product information

Product Dimensions 10 x 4.41 x 12.09 inches
Manufacturer GurglePot
Item model number COMINHKPR02684
Customer Reviews 4.7 out of 5 stars 520 ratings 4.7 out of 5 stars

When were gurgle pots invented?

These jugs are believed to have been made from the 1950’s, and started during the period when ceramic colours were still restricted after the war, hence the use of blue dye in the white clay.

Who made the original Gluggle jug?

Thomas Forester & Son
Glug Glug Jugs were originally made by Thomas Forester & Son in Staffordshire in the late 1870’s. However, most people will associate these jugs with Dartmouth Pottery, who originally produced a fish shaped water jug which they called ‘Gurgling Fish Jugs…..a novelty which always attracts attention’.

What is a gurgle jug?

Variously called a glug jug or Dartmouth fish, the gurgling jug first appeared in 1953 and quickly became a best seller. This water jug takes the form of a fish with detailed scales with open mouth pointing straight up for pouring and with a curled up tail providing the handle.

What is the point of a Gluggle jug?

Gluggle Jugs are aptly named due to the ‘glug glug’ sound produced when pouring from the jug. A genius creation that makes a great talking point at your dinner party. It will quickly become your favourite Kitchen and household item simply due to it’s beautiful uniqueness.

What does a Gluggle jug do?

The Gluggle Jug is an aptly-named thing – it’s a jug that makes loud, satisfying glugging noises when poured.

What is a gurgling jug?

Gluggle jugs are named from the unique noise they emit when pouring. This results from air being trapped in the fish’s tail when filling which ‘glug’s as it escapes during pouring.