Colored Straws NO Design

Amber GLASS STRAW - Amber Straws | Reusable Straws | Eco Friendly Straws | Reusable Amber Straw | Colored Straws | Glass Straws




$6.00

  • Details
    ๐ŸŒˆ All Straws are handmade by us in Murrieta, CA USA

    ๐ŸŒˆ This listing is for 1 Amber glass straw, made to order, in Regular Size
    *We do not add designs to these straws, if youโ€™d like a design contact us.

    ๐ŸŒˆ Our Amber straws are durable borosilicate glass with a 9mm outer diameter and 2mm thickness.

    ๐ŸŒˆ Straight or bent, your choice!

    ๐ŸŒˆ Dishwasher safe, eco-friendly, hypoallergenic

    ๐ŸŒˆ Free straw cleaning brush included!

    ๐ŸŒˆ Add a carrying case for $2.00 for 3"-10" straws

    ๐ŸŒˆ Made with Asian colored borosilicate glass

    ๐ŸŒˆ If you like our Amber Glass Straws check out our other designs and other products
    https://www.etsy.com/shop/Luv4Erth

    ๐ŸŒˆ Free Domestic Shipping over $35
  • Shipping & Policies

    Shipping from United States

    Processing time

    4 business days

    Customs and import taxes

    Buyers are responsible for any customs and import taxes that may apply. I'm not responsible for delays due to customs.

    Payment Options

    Secure options
    • Accepts Etsy gift cards

    Returns & Exchanges

    I gladly accept returns, exchanges, and cancellations

    Just contact me within: 14 days of delivery

    Ship items back to me within: 30 days of delivery

    Frequently Asked Questions

    Custom and personalized orders

    Yes! Contact us with a design in mind and we will try our best to create it for you.

    Wholesale availability

    We do offer bulk and discounted pricing for large quantities. Contact us and we can work something out! Since we are just 2 people we are limited to some degree but we will try our best to work something out

    What is lampworking?

    Lampworking is a type of glasswork where a torch or lamp is primarily used to melt the glass. Once in a molten state, the glass is formed by blowing and shaping with tools and hand movements. It is also known as flameworking or torchworking, as the modern practice no longer uses oil-fueled lamps. Although lack of a precise definition for lampworking makes it difficult to determine when this technique was first developed, the earliest verifiable lampworked glass is probably a collection of beads thought to date to the fifth century BC.