Notebook with Rattan II

Journaling can function as your to-do list, sketchbook, notebook, planner, and diary all in one.


Decorative notebook with Rattan II

Handmade Diary
Cover Material: Rattan
thread sewing
Eyes pale cream paper, lined paper
Inner Pages: 200 sheets
Size: W 10.5 cm x H 15 cm x D 1.5 cm

5,90 €

  • 0,25 kg
  • verfügbar / available
  • 8 - 12 Werktage / working days

Notebook with Rattan II

Shipping information:

Delivery time 1 - 2 weeks.

Only valid for deliveries to Europe and USA.

For deliveries to other countries, the time may vary.


The notebook, we need it almost everyday. A handmade diary is the perfect gift for anyone passionate about writing, sketching and painting, along with the taste for the genuine and authentic. Our notebooks offer an impressive variety of beautiful bindings, choose your own individual style.


Sometimes a smartphone can’t replace the feel and flexibility of old fashioned pen and paper. There's no better place than a paper notebook. It helps you to slow down and be more thoughtful about what you write. To pull out a thoughtfully chosen notebook and a nice pen conveys that the owner is classy and untroubled.


But that doesn’t mean it’s easy to pick a good notebook. And notebooks are as varied as your thoughts: They come in different sizes, shapes, materials, hard cover, soft cover. To recommend a single notebook for everyone is not possible.


We’ve the best notebooks for you. You need a good notebook to jot down those thoughts, drawings, you can choose from our website. Some of our notebooks are covered with floral fabric. Inside, there is a satisfying stack of 100 sheets of eyes pale cream paper, perfect for scribbling shopping lists or to keep for something special. 


The weight of the notebook’s paper is important as the thicker it is the less likely it is the pen will show through to the other side. If you use a fountain pen, the thicker the paper the better. Size is essential: don’t buy a notebook that’s too big to fit in your bag. 


If you have a  beautiful notebook or a journal, you're not afraid to write in, fill those pages up with ideas and insights that will make you feel happier, healthier, and infinitely more organized! 



(from the Malay rotan) is the name for the roughly 600 species of palms in the tribe. Most rattans differ from other palms in having slender stems, 2–5 cm diameter, with long internodes between the leaves; also, they are not trees but are vine-like, scrambling through and over other vegetation. Rattans are also superficially similar to bamboo. Unlike bamboo, rattan stems ("malacca") are solid, and most species need structural support and cannot stand on their own. However, some genera (e.g. Metroxylon, Pigafetta, Raphia) are more like typical palms, with stouter, erect trunks. Many rattans have spines which act as hooks to aid climbing over other plants, and to deter herbivores. Rattans have been known to grow up to hundreds of metres long. Most (70%) of the world's rattan population exist in Indonesia, distributed among Borneo, Sulawesi, Sumbawa islands. The rest of the world's supply comes from the Philippines, Sri Lanka, Malaysia and Bangladesh


Economic and environmental issues

In forests where rattan grows, its economic value can help protect forest land, by providing an alternative to loggers who forgo timber logging and harvest rattan canes instead. Rattan is much easier to harvest, requires simpler tools and is much easier to transport. It also grows much faster than most tropical wood. This makes it a potential tool in forest maintenance, since it provides a profitable crop that depends on rather than replaces trees. It remains to be seen whether rattan can be as profitable or useful as the alternatives.


Rattans are threatened with overexploitation, as harvesters are cutting stems too young and reducing their ability to resprout. Unsustainable harvesting of rattan can lead to forest degradation, affecting overall forest ecosystem services. Processing can also be polluting. The use of toxic chemicals and petrol in the processing of rattan affects soil, air and water resources, and also ultimately people's health. Meanwhile, the conventional method of rattan production is threatening the plant's long-term supply, and the income of workers.



Generally, raw rattan is processed into several products to be used as materials in furniture making.The various species of rattan range from several millimetres up to 5–7 cm in diameter. From a strand of rattan, the skin is usually peeled off, to be used as rattan weaving material. The remaining "core" of the rattan can be used for various purposes in furniture making. Rattan is a very good material mainly because it is lightweight, durable, suitable for outdoor use, and—to a certain extent—flexible.

Notebook with Rattan II