in

Best new launches from Away, Golden Ratio, Our Place and more

New Kids On The Block helps you navigate all the exciting new launches from our favorite brands, all in one place.

Basic collection outdoors: We all travel a little differently this year, and Away knows it. They have launched a whole new collection of travel accessories which includes backpacks, toiletry bags, shoe bags and more. I’m eyeing the slingbag and tote for my next adventure weekend.

Aarke Carbonator III: If you’re looking for a seltzer maker that works like a snap and looks stylish on your counter, the Aarke Carbonator III is. It has an improved carbonation system, a nice stainless steel pull handle and a precision nozzle.

Golden Ratio Holiday Flavors: Giving up your coffee habit is a great way to start 2021 and the new flavors of Golden Ratio can help. While it may sound like tea, Golden Ratio roasts their beans at a lower temperature, making them 5 times less acidic than your average cup of coffee. New flavors include Pumpkin Spice, Chocolate Mint, and Spiced Cookie.

Great Jones Cookware: As the temperatures start to drop, the cooking time is about to be perfect. Great Jones, maker of some of our favorite cookware, has launched a whole new line of cookware, just in time for the holiday season. Choose from casserole dish, pie plate, bread pans, cake pans or get the complete set that includes our favorite baking sheet.

Our place Drinking glasses: This collection of recycled glass mugs is the perfect thing to set your dining table. Choose from four colors: Dusk, Sunset, Dawn, and Clear. Or choose the multiple pack and get one in each color.

Scouted selects products independently and prices reflect what was available at time of posting. Subscribe to our newsletter for more recommendations and check out our coupons site for more offers. If you buy something from our posts we may earn a small commission.

#launches #Golden #Ratio #Place

Trump Alleges Election Fraud, Biden Faces Tough Transition, After US Election

Harry Styles’ Vogue cover may be historic, but it’s not radical