Japanese kitchen knife with walnut handle for cutting meat and fish, CHEF SHUN PREMIER, 15 cm

€146.67 Save 20%

Japanese kitchen knife with walnut handle for cutting meat and fish, CHEF SHUN PREMIER, 15 cm

Delivery times :

  • 1 to 3 working days for France, Belgium and Switzerland.
  • 3 to 5 working days for other countries in Europe
  • 3 to 5 working days for other countries via DHL

This item is shipped from our warehouse in France.

You may return or exchange an item within 14 days of receiving your order. For more information, see our Return Policy

Blade length 15 cm
Compositions steel
Product origin made in Japan
Dishwasher safe no
Compatible with microwave no
Production region Seki - Gifu Prefecture
kind of steel VG10/Damassé martelé
Composition of the handle Pakka-Noyer


Care and Employment Tips The high quality knives must be cared for, so that you can always be satisfied with their sharpness and longevity.- Before their first use, it is necessary to rinse them once with very hot water.- After each use, clean the blade immediately without using harsh detergents and wipe with a soft, dry cloth. For your safety, it is best to wipe the knife by the back of the blade not by the cutting edge.- Rinse the knife immediately after using aggressive substances such as lemon juice, for example.- Never put the knives in a dishwasher. This can affect not only the material but also the sharpness of the blade.- As a cutting base, never use glass or granite surfaces. They are easy to maintain, but damage the sharp edge of even the toughest steel. Use only boards made of wood or not too hard plastic.- When storing your knives, be careful not to put them in contact with other metal objects. So you will avoid damaging the cutting edge. At best, store them in a gift box, in a wooden drawer case or, for Japanese boards, in a wooden case.- Do not use knives to cut bones , bones or frozen foods.

The design of our knives

The Japanese prefecture of Niigata has always been a hotbed of ancient metalworking in Japan, especially the Tsubame-Sanjo region, named after the two towns that make up the region.
The local history of metalworking originates in the Igarashi riverbed that runs through Sanjo: it was here that iron particles were discovered eight hundred years ago.
The particularity of Japanese knives is their specific alloy of carbon steel forged with boric acid, giving their blade the hardness that makes them famous throughout the world.
Creating each of these pieces in accordance with tradition requires time, but also many steps. Elles nécessitent de maîtriser des compétences manuelles sont transmises de génération en génération.