All in paper review

Paper Review: Rhodia Webnotebook

Many people discover the joy of Rhodia paper early on during their trip down the fountain pen rabbit hole. However, most of the attention gets directed at Rhodia's paper pads, specifically their No. 16 A5 dot Pad and No. 19 A4+ dot Pad. Today, I'm here to tell you that their Webnotebooks are equally worthy of your affection.

Paper Review: Elemental Paper "Oxygen" Notebook

Toward the beginning of 2018, Greg and Laurie Krumm launched a Kickstarter campaign for a new line of notebooks. Pitched as "the result of a convergence of passions for the Elements of the Periodic Table, Notebooks, and Fountain Pens," Elemental Notebooks quickly piqued my interest. But I've been burned by Kickstarter before. Do these notebooks have what it takes to restore my faith in crowdfunding?

Paper Review: "642 Things to Write About"

"I love my fountain pens so much, but I wish I had more things to write!" "What do you guys write with your fountain pens?" "I wish I had an excuse to use my new ink." I hear these types of comments frequently among the fountain pen community, and the subject of today's review aims to provide a reason to use the pens and ink we all enjoy so much.

Word. Notebooks "The Adventure Log" Review

Word. notebooks are produced by a team of online publishers based out of New Jersey. Though the notebooks started out as a side project, over time they have come to produce a variety of interesting designs. I decided to pick up one of their more unique editions, The Adventure Log, to see if it’s worth spreading the word.

Baron Fig "The Lock" Review

Baron Fig's latest special edition Confidant is pitched as the perfect companion to their new brass Squire pen ("The Key"). But for those of us who find it hard to unlock a spot in our hearts for a rollerball, is "The Lock" good enough to stand on its own as a notebook?

Rhodia Meeting Book Review

My introduction to the fountain pen hobby came about in part because of a desire to spend less time in front of computer screens. Toward the end of 2016, I tracked how much time I was spending in front of various electronic displays. Between work and home, it was becoming clear to me that too much of my waking life was being spent parked in front of pixels. 

So I decided to make a change.