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Raku Pottery

All RAKU pots and vessels ARE NOT FOOD SAFE and the clay is very porous, so it will leak. If you have a vase that you want to put cut flowers and water in, line it with plastic first. They are strictly to be viewed and collect dust. Also never leave them in the sunlight or the glorious colours will fade. Over time, oxidation takes place and the colours will become dull, unless the potter has treated them with a clear wax.

"wisteria" raku fired bottle by Nita Claise

Lidded Raku treasure jar - artist unknown.

Daniela Rigogliosi Raku / End of the World

Daniela Rigogliosi / Raku Jewel

Raku by Brad Bachmeier Pottery

Crackle glazed raku jar by Heritage Hill Pottery

Raku Pot with orange crackle glaze by Timco Art Pottery.

Raku vessels by Eeles Pottery ~ Photo by...Brian Snelson©

Raku Pottery, artist unknown ~ Photo by...Dan Ripplinger©

Raku luminary stoneware candle holder with metallic copper glaze, by Diane Waters.

'Fledgling Boat: Inspiration Fledged Topside' ~ Raku by Diane Smeraldo 1of3

'Carrier Boat: Going The Distance' ~ Raku by Diane Smeraldo 2of3

'Under Sea Fleet' ~ Raku by Diane Smeraldo 3of3

Out of the Raku kiln and into the combustibles.

The loaded kiln with Wade's bowls 1 of 2

The finished Raku work of Wade Vienneau at Haliburton 2 of 2

Michael Sheba showing us the Raku kiln at the workshop in Haliburton.

An article by Raku Instructor Michael Sheba 1 of 2.

An article by Raku Instructor Michael Sheba 2 of 2.

The work of Paul Soldner who is responsible for developing 'American Raku' which is a technique done in North America, not Asia.

A wonderful closeup of Raku at Risak Pottery & Gallery.