Phoenician Engineering are an all-American manufacturer, based just outside of Phoenix, Arizona.  Their company ethos is to produce the finest quality smoking accessories using American designs, materials and labour.


Phoenician’s first foray into the marketplace is this awesome new range of aluminium herb grinders that are set to really shake up the competition.

Black 4-Piece Herb Grinder Sifter 60mm – Phoenician Engineering

Made using aerospace grade 6061 aluminium, a Phoenician grinder is built to extremely narrow tolerances, sort of like you would expect for medical equipment.  After machining, each grinder undergoes a de-burring procedure which removes 100% of rough or sharp edges before the pieces are anodized to give the smooth, tactile finish.  Each grinder is then laser etched with its own unique serial number and date of manufacture for traceability and authenticity.

Phoenician Engineering – Blue 4-Piece Herb Grinder Sifter 60mm

The finished grinders are unlike anything we have ever seen before in terms of design.  Featuring patent-pending diametrically cut teeth, Phoenician grinders are capable of shredding herbs and tobacco rapidly and with minimal effort from the user.  The thread-less quick notch locking system means that the grinder comes apart and fixes back together with a simple twist.  These two features combined make a Phoenician grinder an excellent choice for those with restricted movement or pain in the hands and wrists.

These herb grinders are available to buy from EDIT straight away in a variety of different colours and in three different sizes.  As usual, we are offering same-day dispatch and our famous price match guarantee on every purchase.


  • Alan Fagan

    There is a UK TV Chef (Jamie Oliver) who uses a drinder/blender which is operated by shaking only. Is this the same sort of thing, and if so how do I buy one?

  • This grinder isn’t the same in that it uses a twisting method and teeth to cut up your herbs. Jamie’s involves a ball that rolls around inside as you shake it I believe. This could lead to an inconsistent grind. BUT if you like action with your sift, try one of these neat rotary grinders. we designed them ourselves 😉 thanks for visiting the site Alan!

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