Wooden wine box with sliding lid for 4 bottles


Wooden wine box with sliding lid for 4 bottles.

Dear Costumer! This product is currently out of stock, but can be ordered. Expected arrival varies by product, so please inquire by email or phone.


Wooden wine box with sliding lid, suitable for 4 bottles. An excellent durable packaging for a beautiful, noble wine. It is a symbol of the appreciation and respect of wine. When giving a gift, we honor not only the wine, but also the recipient with the packaging. We can make our wooden wine box even more unique by engraving, firing and screen printing. It has great potential as a corporate gift.

If you want to give away quality wine, it is definitely a good choice to present it in a wine box with a unique decoration. The pleasant pairing of the wooden box and the wine gives the recipient a long-term memory, but also gives the product a sophisticated look.

The wine box is made in all sizes, for all kinds of bottles, for all types of wine, to suit individual ideas. Our boxes usually have a sliding lid, but can be ordered in open or closed versions on request.

Internal dimensions of a wooden wine box with a sliding lid:

  • width 36.3 cm
  • height 36 cm
  • depth 8.3 cm

Wine box tradition:

Storing wine has always been a challenge for people. For centuries, noble drinks were transported and stored in barrels and ceramic pots. The first wooden ornament wine box was made by a French merchant named Gael Veljean in medieval France. Legend has it that he was passing through the market of one town to the fair of another town, when he saw a beautiful tree felled by a storm. The merchant liked the tree and took a branch with him to the nearby village. There, after many, many hours of work, he made his first wooden box, which was given the name fou’al, meaning ‘excellent’. This wine box was so beautiful that its fame went all over the country. There was a rumor that any liquid, when placed in the box, would immediately turn it into fine wine. For a while, the dealer tolerated everyone’s use of his box as he pleased, but after a while he became terribly tired of it. He grabbed himself and continued on to another country. Along the way, unfortunately, he was captured by bandits who thought the box was junk and used it as a firefighter. Gael Veljean’s masterpiece has thus become the prey of fire, but his legacy, to this day, resides there in every box.