With our stainless steel lunch box, you’ll have provisions with you on every adventure, whether it’s the classic sandwich, fresh fruit and veggies, or a juicy brownie. The great thing about our double lunch box is that it offers two compartments at once: So, for example, bread and vegetables can be stored quite conveniently separately from each other, without it getting muddy or transferring odors.
In addition, you can open and close the lunch box very easily and thanks to the rubber seal it still keeps tight. After use, the lunch box is easy to clean and ready for the next adventure – making our lunch box the perfect eco-friendly alternative to aluminum foil and cling film!
– Material: 18/8 stainless steel (food safe)
– Weight: approx. 450 gram
– Dimensions: length 16.5 cm / width 13cm / height 7.5cm
Our lunch box is dishwasher safe. However, the rubber seal should be removed for each rinsing process. Unfortunately, stainless steel products are not microwaveable and should not be frozen. The lunch box should not be used for completely liquid foods such as soups or yogurt.
Who is behind Draußgänger?
Behind Draußgänger are Line and Sebastian, two ordinary people who call the world home. It all started with our travel blog Off The Path and the urge to discover our earth with all its wonderful facets.
For us, however, traveling by no means means lying lazily on the beach in the sun for days on end – on the contrary: we much prefer climbing mountain peaks, paddling on lakes or throwing ourselves out of airplanes. We are adventurers, traveling, at home, at heart.
On our adventures, we were not only able to experience countless unforgettable moments, but also had the opportunity to test a variety of products. Really great, but also not so great products. And again and again we noticed, something is missing. What exactly, we can not put into words.
We were then really inspired on our trip through Japan: everywhere we discovered small outdoor stores. Stores that didn’t just stack functional products, but literally celebrated being outside.
This is where the outdoor term became something cool. Here it was hip to wear hiking gear, to camp. And the products were accordingly: beautiful, simple designs, as you know it from the Japanese.
With these impressions in mind we now drove through the country and on our road trip from Kyoto to Mt. Fuji came up with the idea. At first it was just supposed to be a cool and inspiring magazine, but at the end of last year we decided to start a real, small outdoor brand: Draußgänger was born!