See our range of Stanley vacuum bottles, mugs, and food flasks to prepare for the cooler months

Browse our one-stop shop for beautiful and practical
kitchen and garden wares with traditional roots

Kitchenware and garden tool seasonal favourites

At Odgers and McClelland Exchange Stores Duncan and Megan take care to select tools that you'll use in the garden and kitchen for decades to come. These are the goods you'll reach for daily. They are practical, elegant and beautiful. As one of our customers, Wendy, puts it they are "last-a-lifetime, hand-me-down" heirloom territory. Falcon enamelware, timber utensils, and Mason Csh ceramics seasonal favourites are the go-to kitchenware essentials that you'll need for cooking, including pie dishes in every shape, serving spoons and ladles, tea pots in various sizes, baking and roasting trays, and serveware (plates, bowls, mugs, tumblers). Add to that Burgon and Ball gardening tools to make specific tasks easier from weeding fingers, Royal Horticultural Society endorsed secateurs, and classic trowels and forks, to potato harvesters, and asparagus knives and our popular razor hoe mutli-purpose gardening tool.

BLOG: White Enamel Pie Dish

Introduction to Biodynamics at Glenmore House

May 09, 2019

Introduction to Biodynamics at Glenmore House
Biodynamics educator Hamish Mackay says adding two per cent organic matter to 10 per cent of the world's agricultural land would soak up the excess carbon dioxide needed to rein in climate change. Hamish, and fellow biodynamic farmer Charlie Arnott, was talking to a group of students at their Introduction to Biodynamics course at Glenmore House, owned by Larry and Mickey Robertson, near Camden, NSW. It was a bold statement that captured the group's attention and emphasised the importance of learning biodynamics basics to capture carbon, and improve soil health and water holding capacity of their gardens and farms. Other demonstrated benefits are increased plant yield, disease resistance, and nutritional value. "It's also the quickest way to create more rain," Hamish said. "The more moisture in the soil, the more water can drain in, and be transpired."