Being ceramists for us is not just a job, but a vocation to be handed down from generation to generation.
Give the clay a shape with your own hands, wait patiently for it to dry, give it color and shine. It is an art that in our territory take the form of a profession, culture, history.
Inside each work there is our entire past, our present commitment and the vision of the future of a tradition that must be able to renew itself while remaining faithful to its roots. A tradition that is part of the identity of our territory and which, as such, must be passed on to future generations.
Being a ceramist today means becoming the guardian of a memory that cannot be allowed to fade with the passage of time. It means keeping alive a way of making art, enhancing what we have inherited from those who preceded us. It is a social, cultural, artisan, historical commitment. It is an act of love for their homeland.
We do not look at our creations as a product to be sold but as a tradition that endures. They are objects that remind us and tell others who we are and what our story is.