The Washington Pint Glass

Jan 15, 2016

Category: Gear

Sometimes, you need something to stare at in the bottom of your glass other than the tears. With that in mind, check out the Washington Pint by North Drinkware, a 16 oz pint glass that has Mt. Rainier molded into the base of the glass.

The glass is handblown, and it uses USGS data of the actual Mt. Rainier (which peaks at 14,409 feet) to create a replica that protrudes into the container using 3D printing to create a mold. The glasses are lead-free and dishwasher safe, and they’re made right here in the U.S.A. in Portland, Oregon. The company is also responsible for creating a similar glass with Mt. Hood at the bottom. These glasses are incredibly unique, and they’re available for $45. [Purchase]

The Washington Pint Glass 2

The Washington Pint Glass 3

The Washington Pint Glass 4

HiConsumption is reader-supported. When you buy through links on our site, we may earn an affiliate commission. Learn more

More From Gear

Taylor Stitch’s Bi-Coastal Collab with Fair Harbor Is Mindful of Swimmers’ Style

The California-bred clothier puts a colorful spin on sustainable swim trunks.

Posted By Yoni Yardeni

Partner

Huckberry's Nocs Binoculars Are Purpose-Built for Adventure

The high-impact, non-slip rubber grip ensures quick access so you don’t miss a thing.

Posted By Ethan Brehm

Partner
Featured Image

Coleman’s 1900 Collection Features Outdoor Gear with a Striking Design

The heritage brand's new capsule looks as good as it functions.

Posted By

May 20, 2022

Featured Image

The 10 Best Coffee Makers for Camping in 2022

Don't sacrifice a good cup of coffee during your next outdoor adventure.

Posted By

May 20, 2022

Featured Image

Huckberry & Nocs Provisions Debut Exclusive Waterproof Binoculars

Built for any type of weather, these binoculars allow for up to 30 minutes of water submersion.

Posted By

May 20, 2022

Featured Image

Leica to Sell over 400 Pieces from Its Archives at an Upcoming Auction

The catalog consists of a rare handheld prototype from the 1920s, owned by famed designer Oskar Barnack.

Posted By

May 19, 2022