Left-handed people tend to draw the short straw most of their lives, forced to deal with equipment that was designed without consideration for the 10 percent.
E’s Kitchen is making it a little easier for lefties to get along in a right-handed world with knives made specifically for left-handed people. The knives, made by Shun, have a reverse “D” grip that makes cutting with the left hand more comfortable.
“If you’re right-handed, (the knife handle) makes the shape of a D and that’s where your knuckles wrap around the hand grip, which is why a left-handed (handle) would be exactly the opposite,” explains E’s Kitchen’s Paul Ayo.
The knives come in four different sizes: a 3 1/2-inch paring knife for $94.95, an 8-inch classic chef knife for $174.95 and 5- or 7-inch premier and classic Santuko knives for $174.95. The Premier Santuko has a wooden handle with an unconventional design, and the metal has a hammered look with a smaller grain, so the metallurgy has a much tighter fit. The Classic Santuko has indentations in the blade that prevent food from sticking to the blade while cutting.
Ayo says they may not always have the knives in stock, but can always order them. E’s Kitchen is located in Parc Lafayette at 1921 Kaliste Saloom Road, suite 103.
Is it a crime for citizens to photograph, video, or take notes of a police officer in the line of duty, or a right protected by the First Amendment of the U.S. Constitution? Locally, such activity, as witnessed recently, will at the very least result in a night spent behind bars.
David Calhoun and Elizabeth “EB” Brooks are the first two employees of Lafayette Central Park Inc., the nonprofit charged with turning Lafayette Consolidated Government’s 100-acre Johnston Street Horse Farm property into a passive public park. Calhoun was named executive director, and Brooks is director of planning and design.
Episcopal School of Acadiana’s Dr. Joshua Caffery, chair of the school’s English Department, is headed to Washington, D.C., and the Library of Congress as the latest winner of the Alan Lomax Fellowship in Folklife Studies.