Location: Oriental Institute, University of Chicago
Description: A beautifully carved sandstone incense burner found near the main shrine of the Blemmyes has alternating lotus flowers and buds in carved relief, a symbol of creation. Oriental Institute Nubian Expedition.
Description: Soapstone has the look and feel of marble. This burner is over 4 inches wide and 2 inches tall. It will hold a great number of cones of any size. You can also add sand to the bottom and burn charcoal incense. You can also flip the lid over and has holes to hold 5 sticks of incense.
Description: This smudge pot is great for burning smudge in, you can use it for the cedar, juniper or sage safely. These pots are made by Native North Americans. The sage can have a few leaves smoulder in it and the cedar or juniper can be piled into a cone shape and burned like incense. Even sweetgrass can be used in this if you cut a small amount off.int can eb used for holding incense sticks and cones can also be used
Origin: USA Incense: Cone Shape: Dome Material: Soapstone
Period: 2000 Location: Sensia
Description: This dome shaped soapstone burner has intricate holes and a star at the top for the fragrant smoke to rise. The holder measures approx. 2 inch in diameter and 2 inch high and should be used with incense cones.
Description: This stone bowl incense burner is smooth, versatile, from dark stone. These stone incense burners are about 4 inches across. These censers make great cone burners, stick burners, or for smudging.
Origin: USA Incense: Stick Shape: Animal : Elephant Material: Soapstone
Period: 2000 Location: The house of rice
Description: Cute hand carved elephants surround an incense stick burner carved out of sandstone. Place sticks in the holes, or place cone incense on top of the center area to burn. The base measures 3 inches in diameter