Tiny chef apron

Tiny chef apron DEFAULT

The Tiny Chef

Suitable for 3 – 16 year olds or anyone that likes cooking!

Tiny Chef Package $32.50 per child

*If you book over 16 children cost is $29.50 per child*

2 hour package includes:
Chef Hat & Apron for each guest to take home
1 Main Meal (mini pizza)
1 Dessert (cupcakes)
1 Beverage (milkshake)
Birthday Invitations
Group Photo for Child Host
Fun & Games in the party room
2 party hosts
Minimum 12guests

Tiny Chef Party Times:

Party times are set, and can be booked for the following 2 hour sessions:
Mon – Thurs : Anytime between 9am – 3pm, or after 3pm if available
Friday Anytime between 9am – 3pm, 4.15pm or 6.45pm
Saturday & Sunday : 9am, 11.30am, 2pm, 4.30pm or 7.00pm

Please note: The Tiny Chef Package is a set menu and no changes can be made to it.

Theme Party Packages $37.50 per child

*If you book over 14 children cost is $35.00 per child*

2 hour Package includes:
Chef Hat & Apron for each guest to take home
Choice of 1 Main Meal from list
1 set themed Dessert
1 set themed Beverage
Birthday Invitations
Balloons in party room
Group Photo for Child Host
Fun & Games in the party room
2 Party hosts
Tiny Mascot

Minimum of 11 guests
Choose from any of the following themed parties:

  • Perfect Princess
  • Frozen Fantasy
  • Pamper Package
  • Fun with Fairies
  • Aussies Rules
  • Hawaiian Luau
  • Pyjama Party
  • Dinosaur Stomp
  • Bunny Hop
  • Merry Christmas
  • Ninja Turtles
  • A Day at the Beach
  • Pirates Ahoy
  • Afternoon Tea Party
  • Circus Fun
  • Diva Girl
  • Hot Wheels
  • Haunted Halloween
  • Teddy Bear Picnic
  • Robot Repair
  • Soccer Star
  • Hello Kitty
  • Minion Madness
  • Passion for Fashion

Theme Party Times:
Party times are as per the Tiny Chef Package above

Master Chef Party Package $45.00 per child

*If you book over 13 children cost is $42.00 per child*

2.5 hour Package includes:
All items as per the Theme Party Package above, PLUS…
One Ice-cream Cake
Single photo for Birthday Child, and group photo for Birthday Child.
Plus you get to make one item from the following list…
Rocky Road, Choc-Coconut Balls, White Chocolate Truffles, Lemon Slice,
Marshmallow Truffles, Caramel Treat Bars
2 Party hosts
Minimum of 10 guests

Master Chef Party Times:
This party is available Anytime on Monday to Friday or 4.30pm on Saturday or Sunday

Pizza Party Package  $25.00 per child

1.5 hour Package includes:
A Coloured Chef Hat for each guest to keep
1 main meal – (Pizza)
1 Beverage (Milkshake)
Birthday Invitations
Group Photo for Child Host
Fun & Games in the party room
2 Party hosts
Minimum of 14 guests

Morning Tea/ Afternoon Tea Package  $25.00 per child

1.5 hour Package includes:
A coloured Chef Hat for each guest to keep
Choice of either
Making & Decorating Cupcakes or Cookies
1 Beverage (Milkshake)
Birthday Invitations
Group Photo for Child Host
Fun & Games in the party room
2 Party hosts
Minimum of 14 guests

Morning Tea Party Times:
9.30am  or 4.30pm on Saturday or Sunday
Anytime between 9.00am – 3.00pm Monday – Friday


Other Options

To further enhance your child’s party, you can select any of our optional extras
Choose from the following:

* Cookie Cutter with Lolly bag $5.00 per bag
thank your guests for coming,
with a small gift that they can use forever

* Thank you photo
Remind your guest of the great time they had with
an individual or group photo to take home for $5

* Ice Cream Cake $20.00 each
If you would like to add in another course, select a yummy ice cream cake.
This can then be used as the birthday cake

Sours: https://www.partylane.com.au/listings/the-tiny-chef/

FREE Toddler Apron Pattern & Toy Oven Mitt Pattern

Today I have a FREE Toddler Apron Pattern & toy oven mitt pattern to share with you!
If you have a little last minute gift sewing to do this is quick and easy 🙂

How to Sew a Kids ApronThe Toddler Apron Pattern is perfect for pretend play! Or the toddler apron is great for real kitchen fun too! toddler apron

Remember the oven mitt is a toy and is not to be used with any hot items.
Thank you miss sassy pants for the nice modeling 😉

toddler apron tutorial

This particular set is for an almost 2 year old so it is a bit short on Anne who is almost 5. If you are sewing for an older child you might want to just add a little length

So much fun for cooking up some pretend goodies 🙂
toddler apron pattern

The neck on the apron is elastic to it’s easy on/off and it ties in the back
*As with any item with ties/neck straps this should be used with parental supervision
toddler apron pattern

And bonus it’s even reversible!
toddler apron

Ready to sew the toddle apron pattern? Let’s get started!


    • 1. Sewing Pattern – The Toddler Apron Pattern is free when you Subscribe to our Newsletter or Join our Facebook Group. Coupon Code is found in New Subscriber E-mail and/or the first post in our Facebook Group. Download your FREE Pattern. Pattern should be printed at 100%. You will need to tape the 2 apron pieces together along the dashed lines
    • 2. 1/2 yard of 2 coordinating fabrics (you will need additional fabric if you plan to lengthen the apron)
    • 4. 1/4 yard lightweight fusible interfacing
  • 5. 1/4 yard fleece or terry cloth for oven mitt lining

Let’s start with the oven mitt:

1. Trim 1/2″ off the bottom of your fleece/terry cloth layer. Fold the bottom edge of the outer layer over 1/4″ two times and topstitch in place.


2. Working from the right side sew the outer layer and fleece/terry cloth together with a few diagonal rows of stitching to create a quilted effect. I made my lines about 1.5″ apart from each other. oven mitt pattern

3. With right sides together (RST) sew the long edges of the hanging loop together. Turn right side out with a safety pinmIMG_1546

4. Fold the hanging loop in half and position both tail ends along the raw edge towards the bottom of the oven mitt and baste in placeoven mitt pattern piece

5. With RST sew the 2 oven mitt pieces together using a 1/4″ seam allowance. Turn right side out and you’re done! IMG_1549

Moving on to the apron!

1. With RST sew the long edges of the neck strap together. With RST sew the long edges and one short edge of each waist tie together. Use a 1/4″ seam allowance for this step. for the waist ties I like to sew across the short edge at an angle to create a tapered point. For a little extra stability I like to add a strip of fusible interfacing to the waist ties. Turn right side out.


2. Slide your 3/4″ through the neck strap with a safety pin and secure at each end. Topstitch around all edges of the waist ties.


3. Baste the raw edges of the waist ties to the apron 1/2″ below the arm cutout edge. Baste the raw edges of the neck strap to the upper edge 1/2″ in from the arm cutout edge. toddler apron pattern

4. With RST sew the 2 apron pieces together using a 1/2″ seam allowance and leaving a 4″ gap at the bottom. IMG_1554

5. Turn right side out and press flat. Tuck in the raw edges at the bottom and topstitch around the entire apron.


And you’re done! I hope you had fun with the toddler apron pattern. If you enjoyed it then sign-up for our newsletter for 25+ FREE Sewing Patterns. Also, feel free to share on Pinterest for others to enjoy.

Toddler Apron and Oven Mitt Tutorial

Sours: https://www.peekaboopages.com/2014/12/toddler-apron.html
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The Tiny Chef Toy

The Tiny Chef Amigurumi Toy (non-official toy)


Would you like to have your own Tiny Chef?
You are in the right place!

We offer two options:
1. The Tiny Chef full package (Chef, apron, hat, and a backpack) – 99 $ (shipping included)
2. The Tiny Chef (Chef, hat and apron) – 89 $

The Tiny Chef is made of cotton yarn, fuzzy sticks, and wire. The Chef is approx. 7.4 in / 19 cm tall standing up.
He can sit down and stand up, bend and unbend his hands.
WARNING: If you order the toy for a CHILD UNDER 3 y.o., please let me know, I’ll make him without wire.

We provide also a gift wrapping and a gift card. Please let me know if you need it, I’ll do it for you.

You can also purchase The Tiny Chef toy on Etsy.

Find more Amigurumi toys here.

Thank you for shopping with LaCigogne!
Weight0.29 kg
Dimensions23 × 15 × 10 cm

With a backpack, Without a backpack

Sours: https://lacigognefr.com/en/product/the-official-tiny-chef-toy/
The Tiny Chef Show // My Phone Is Sideways

How a Teeny-Weeny Chef Became a Great Big Star

critic’s Notebook

The Tiny Chef, the rotund, blissfully humming protagonist of a hit stop-motion video series online, is just the latest testament to the charms of miniature food.

Since his first appearance on social media last fall, the Tiny Chef has amassed a cult following with a series of stop-motion cooking videos.

LOS ANGELES — The chef stands only six inches tall, like an enchanted ball of moss sprung to life. Made of wood, foam latex and metal, he preps vegetables, simmers sauces and bakes pies the size of bottle caps, all while chattering in a lispy singsong that is mostly incomprehensible.

As the title character of “The Tiny Chef Show,” a series of stop-motion videos, usually no longer than a minute, he has won a devoted following of 400,000 on Instagram.

The posts resonate at a time when chefs are expected to manage multiple lives, not just as cooks, but as celebrities, social media influencers and ambassadors of their own personal brands.

Several segments tell the meta story of the chef as a newcomer to Los Angeles, navigating his rising fame. He reacts to a tattoo of himself on a fan’s body, and gushes over meeting the actor Kristen Bell, who is now a “Tiny Chef” producer. In a recent video, shot like a documentary, the chef is seen micromanaging the construction of his new kitchen, shouting about the importance of safety goggles.

His audience has grown rapidly since his first appearance last fall, and in June, Imagine Entertainment’s new family division took an equity stake in “The Tiny Chef,” with plans to develop the franchise across various platforms. A children’s book, “The Tiny Chef” (Razorbill), will be published in the fall of 2020, and a second book is in development.

When I met the chef for the first time, early this month at a studio in Glendale, Calif., he was sitting in the palm of Rachel Larsen, an animator who created the character out of clay a decade ago and now directs “The Tiny Chef Show.”

The chef wore a rainbow-striped apron and a tall, puffy toque. He was a fuzzy, muted green, with an enormous round belly and long, skinny arms that reached down to his feet.

As Ms. Larsen posed him in the kitchen, the cinematographer Ozlem Akturk lit the space, constantly adjusting the angle to flatter the chef’s round face. The writer Adam Reid, paced excitedly and called out suggestions. (“Can you turn him more, so we can see he’s sitting on a spool?”)

In the videos, the chef’s movements — rolling out pie dough, chopping up garlic — seem spontaneous, almost effervescent. But the team has to shoot them all frame by frame (12 for every second of video), maneuvering the scene for each new frame.

“Stop-motion is so slow, and it’s a ton of work,” Ms. Larsen said, “but we want to underplay all of that.”

As she adjusted the props, pulling clay and small pieces of felt from her tool kit — a clear, CVS-brand pill box — the chef became exponentially cuter and more expressive. His eyes seemed to peer into the camera and gleam.

My brain turned to mush, the way it does when I see a puppy navigating a tall stair. I gazed longingly at the chef’s adorable saucepans and sweet little oven made to look like an old tomato can. Admiring the knife and wooden cutting board on the mini marble counter, I suppressed an actual squeal.

This can be the effect of tiny foods. Edible or not, they’re part of a vast subgenre of miniatures.

Tiny food videos have long been popular in Japan, but found an even wider, more international audience a few years ago as amateurs and media companies invested in this surreal form of step-by-step cooking videos, shooting human hands making teensy, edible Victoria spongecakes or trays of dollhouse enchiladas no bigger than a penny.

The couple behind one video series, “The Tiny Foods,” make mini Maggi noodles, dosas and paya (braised goat trotters), for more than 500,000 subscribers on YouTube. Another, “Miniature Cusina,” has grown its audience to more than a million, adding an audio component meant to create a euphoric, brain-tingling feeling known as autonomous sensory meridian response, or A.S.M.R. In a recent video for pork sinigang, you can hear the satisfying, outsize sizzle of teeny onions.

The most compelling videos in the genre have always been simple, familiar and comforting. Everyday kitchen tasks recreated in miniature — a ladle pouring miso soup into bowls at the table, a knife cutting a grilled cheese sandwich on the diagonal — can somehow hold a viewer’s attention in mesmerized appreciation.

You may notice a chip in one of the bowls, the way the noodles cling, or the uneven browning on the bread. The thrill of well-made tiny food isn’t in flawlessness, but in meticulous replication, beautiful in its ordinariness and imperfection.

The Tiny Chef focuses on vegan foods, like nut loaves and veggie burgers, pies and pancakes. Ms. Larsen, like the chef, is vegan (though Mr. Reid prefers the terms herbivore or plant-based).

Ms. Larsen worked on the animated movie “Coraline,” and met Ms. Akturk when the two worked together on Wes Anderson’s “Isle of Dogs.” She started making miniature foods out of polymer clay as a quick creative exercise, after seeing the craft take off on Pinterest.

“It was a way to access a different world within our world,” Ms. Larsen said.

One of the first foods she sculpted and painted was a Key lime pie, but soon she was producing complicated props: a wooden cutting board aged with deep scratches, and a bunch of thrillingly realistic rainbow carrots with feathery tops and translucent, dirt-smeared peels.

The Tiny Chef appeared on Instagram soon afterward, in 2018, and is now posted to YouTube, Facebook and Twitter. In all the videos, he approaches even the most tedious day-to-day tasks of the kitchen with curiosity, glee and a cartoonish exuberance. (His muttering voice is provided by Ms. Larsen’s brother-in-law, Matt Hutchinson.)

Early videos of the chef were produced on a shoestring budget, but the “Tiny Chef” team is finding ways to monetize its growing audience with tiered sponsorship deals. (For $60,000, they will produce a 60-second sponsored short and run it as an ad on their Instagram feed).

They are currently working on a video for La-Z-Boy, though most of the other brands featured on the show aren’t sponsors. The chef has made burgers with Beyond Meat’s plant-based meat substitutes, seasoned sauces with Morton Salt and dusted the dough for his seasonal pies with Pillsbury flour.

In one of my favorite videos — I’ve watched it a dozen times — the chef sings while cutting a slice off a single clove of garlic. It’s already more than he needs. He minces this slice, then saws off the edge of a tomato. Overtaken by pure joy, he holds a basil leaf over his head and closes his eyes.

The chef dances, free and easy, as if a basil leaf was the most magnificent thing in the world. As if half a million fans weren’t watching.

Sours: https://www.nytimes.com/2019/08/15/dining/tiny-chef-miniature-food.html

Apron tiny chef

3 Oregon Substacks Worth the Space in Your Inbox

There’s a new celebrity chef in town. An herbivorous whiz who launched his career in New Zealand, he prowls farmers markets for perfect produce, plays the banjo in his spare time, and counts Moby, Kristen Bell, and Samin Nosrat among his fans and followers (more than 319K, currently, on Instagram). He recently inked a two-book deal with Penguin—there was a bidding war—and is preparing to pitch a television show documenting his exploits, both in and out of the kitchen.

He’s also gosh-darned adorable.

Meet the Tiny Chef: five inches tall, with a body as round as a tennis ball, and sporting a striped apron and teensy toque. He’s the companion (a.k.a. stop-motion creation) of Rachel Larsen, a Portland-based animator whose credits include Coraline, ParaNorman, and Isle of Dogs. Since late last spring, Larsen has chronicled, in photos and minute-long Instagram videos, Chef’s enthusiasm for ... everything. With the bumbling charm of Julia Child and the unflappable compassion of Mister Rogers, he rappels into bags of flour, bakes pies in bottle caps, and makes itty-bitty pizzas, rolling out the dough with a matchstick. He’s also embraced Harry Potter, geocaching, the card game Uno, The Golden Girls, camping (especially s’mores), and, of late, painting and the Portland Trail Blazers.

“The world is a new place for him, and he wants to learn about everything,” says Larsen, who created the project with writer Adam Reid and cinematographer Ozlem Akturk. “He’s endlessly curious.”

His cuteness can overwhelm the uninitiated. In videos, Chef has a quick, warbly voice, full of wheezy ess-es and esh-es. (Reid compares it to Italian actor Roberto Benigni speaking English.) And he loves to sing, with tastes ranging from Lady Gaga to Queen to Dolly Parton to Neil Diamond. Last year, he even recorded a 14-track Christmas (or, in Chef’s parlance, “Mish Mesh”) album; the proceeds from downloads, totaling just north of $5,000, went to a farm animal rescue nonprofit.

What’s next for this little green gastronome? More cooking, of course—especially once his Portland kitchen, to be located inside a tree stump, is complete. In the meantime, he’s dreaming of scuba diving and berry picking.

“He’s our guide,” Larsen says. “We’re all just these humans trying to capture his best moments.”

Sours: https://www.pdxmonthly.com/arts-and-culture/2019/03/this-tiny-chef-makes-the-most-adorable-cooking-videos-youve-ever-seen


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