This decorative hardwood chillum was hand-carved in India, home of charas and bhang. Traditionally raised heavenwards in two hands before taking your hit. Incanting Boom shankar! (praise to Shiva) before lighting your chillum is also optional.
The beauty of a chillum is its simplicity, it being essentially just a tapered cone with a hole bored through it. Easy to use, easy to clean. The drawback is your weed can just fall out. That’s unless you have one of these chillum stones that is. Complete your chillum smoking experience with one, or be prepared to chew!
Probably one of the most archaic gizmos to smoke: a chillum. This one is made from deeply dark, sinister soapstone, but it is made for the bright and enlighting moments. To avoid inhaling of crumbs or ashes, it is advised to use it with a brass screen. 18cm of smooth black delight for the stoner.
Black simplicity with a hole. Huh? No, I didn't have a hit from this plain Soapstone Chillum ... But those few words pretty much describe it. It is dark and it has a hole - simple, right? Only 17.5 cm long, easy to clean and perfect for a smoke on the go. Colours may vary slightly.
A small, easy to hide and clean smoking device made from soapstone, a magnesium silicate, perfect for pipes because of its cooling effect. Smooth surface and a simple design - a plain small Soapstone Chillum.
One of the most archaic ways to smoke is using a chillum, but nowadays materials make the smoking experience much more pleasant. This chillum made of glass has a frosted surface and has absolutely no influence on the flavor of the smoked substance. As a protective measure it comes in a cloth bag. Designs of the fabric vary and are non-selectable. Length: 15cm
A chillum is probably one of the most archaic smoking devices. This thick one made from clay is long enough to provide a relatively cool smoking experience and displays dainty ornaments to please the eye. Do yourself a favor and always use it with a screen. Length: 19.5cm
A Chillum is a straight conical pipe. Traditionally, chillums are made of clay, stone or wood and have been used by the Sadhus (Holy Men) in India and by Hindu monks in the Himalayan area since at least the 18th century. More info