About this Product

Product SKU: EG-1594

This incredibly detailed Empire Glassworks 'Ribbit' Frog Spoon Pipe will have you leaping with joy every time you use it. This beautiful nature-inspired pipe has its very own pond ecosystem going on with lily pads and water flowers adorning the neck and deep bowl.

The Ribbit pipe is made from durable & sturdy borosilicate glassThere's a red frog with raised black spots clinging to the side of the bowl. At the other end of the piece is a purple frog with its tongue extended going for is lunch. 

Every handblown element on this 6.25" glass spoon pipe features hand-worked coloring and amazing texture to bring the piece to life. When you're ready to use the pipe, load your favorite ground herb into the bowl, inhale, and use the handy carb hole on the side to clear the pipe of smoke. 

In addition to the amphibians on this glass spoon pipe, there are several 'frog eggs' on the piece in the form of glass marbles with tadpoles inside. These marbles are both decorative and useful because they help you grip the pipe. 

This Empire Glassworks dry herb pipe is a testament to the brand's lampwork mastery. Take the leap and get your Ribbit today before they're gone.

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6 inches


Borosilicate Glass


Made in the USA 🇺🇸

American Made Product

  • Animal Themed
  • Borosilicate Glass
  • Carry it anywhere!
  • Colored Glass
  • Hand Crafted
  • Hand Pipe
  • Highest Quality Materials
  • Portable
  • Spoon
  • Themed
  • Thick Glass
  • Worked Glass

Included in Your Purchase

  • Empire Glassworks "Ribbit" Frog Spoon Pipe
  • Free, Fast Shipping (in the US)
  • Discrete Packaging
  • 100% Satisfaction Guarantee
  • Expert Product Support

How It's Made
Glass Spoon Pipes

Despite their straightforward nature, making hand pipes requires a large amount of training and experience. Glass artists start with a tube about four inches long and decorate it with a variety of techniques such as fuming, linework, etc. Next the artist starts to create the shape of the pipe by stretching the neck and forming the mouthpiece. The artist then carefully blows into the end of the tube to expand the glass and shape the bowl. They then push the bowl and pop the carb before placing it in the kiln to finish!