This pot is inspired by attached saucer flowerpots made in the Shenandoah valley of Virginia in the mid 19th century. 19th century potters mostly made utilitarian wares for food storage or kitchen use, but "saucered" flowerpots like these were a staple of pottery production in many parts of the U.S.
These are soda fired stoneware, fired to 2350 degrees F, so they are water tight. A drainage hole in the side will allow excess water to be caught in the saucer, but care must still be taken not to overwater if on a surface that could be marred by moisture.
- Handthrown in Rockdale, Wisconsin
- Fired to 2350 degrees Fahrenheit
- Soda fired stoneware glaze
- Drainage hole allows for direct planting.
- For indoor and outdoor use, but not frost proof; store inside during winter months
#3 Shenandoah Flowerpot with Attached Saucer
Approximately 6.5 top outside diameter, 5.5 tall
This pot was fired to 2350 degrees fahrenheit, but care should be taken to not leave the pot outdoors in freezing temperatures.