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Pipe smoking - the beginning

If you are interested in pipe smoking, this is the right place to start. We do not want to confront you with too many details at the beginning. After reading through the individual menu items, you will in any case already have some basic knowledge. Smoking a pipe is really no science. If you need help getting started, contact your trusted pipe dealer, who will be happy to share his expertise with you. Furthermore, there is of course a huge amount of literature on this topic to dive even deeper into the subject. There are also a number of articles on YouTube, and in some forums you can still discuss the most suitable form of ignition and tamping at night. Whatever kind of information you prefer, don't let yourself go crazy in any case, because in the end everything will always be fine anyway.


Fill the tobacco chamber to the top. The first third lightly, the middle third with a bit more pressure and the last third with strong pressure. Light the tobacco with circular movements. Draw at the mouth piece softly, so the flame can advance to the low


To assure the best smoking experience, your pipe needs continuous care and maintenance of the inner parts.




Briar root wood, or French ‘bruyère’ is an extremely hard and heat-resistant wood. The tree heath (Erica arborea) is a shrub up to 4 meters in height and is mostly found in the Macchia, dry evergreen shrublands.


The beginning pipe smoker we recommend a straight pipe. In a bent model condensate accumulates faster, and the pipe will goes out easier. Furthermore you need a few accessories, like a pipe tamper, cleaners and maybe filters.

Mann mit Pfeife

‘Breaking in a pipe’ means the accumulation of a protective carbon crust, which consists of ash particles, rests of tobacco and burned natural sugars.




“Meerschaum” is a German word, and literally translated it means “sea-foam”, alluding to the belief that it was the compressed whitecaps of waves.




Briar is a very heat resistant material, nevertheless it is still just wood, which can be damaged by heat.



Morta Pipes

Bog Oak, also known as morta, is wood from trees that have been buried in peat bogs and preserved from decay by the acidic and anaerobic bog conditions, sometimes for hundreds or even thousands of years.