Stuff we love: Reusable food storage wrap—made from beeswax

What’s so great about Bee’s Wrap? We talked to the creator to find out.

Credit: Jeremy Stamas
Our editors review and recommend products to help you buy the stuff you need. If you make a purchase by clicking one of our links, we may earn a small share of the revenue. Our picks and opinions are independent from any business incentives.

Like a lot of people, Sarah Kaeck was sick of throwing away disposable food wrap. But she also needed a way to keep food fresh.

So Kaeck designed Bee’s Wrap, a reusable food wrap made from beeswax and fabric that’s become a favorite among environmentally conscious home cooks—including a few folks who work at Reviewed.com.


That’s why we decided to catch up with Kaeck at the International Home & Housewares Show in Chicago. She was showing off products to potential new distributors when we asked her how she got started—and just how Bee’s Wrap got so popular.

Kaeck’s first attempts at making Bee’s Wrap started in her own home in Bristol, VT.

“I started playing around with fabric and beeswax,” she said. “I shared it with friends and family, and I decided it was a product I could market—and it kind of went from there.”

Bee's Wrap Bread
Credit: Reviewed.com / Jeremy Stamas
In our experience, Bee's Wrap is ideal for wrapping bread and cheese.

Now, she employs a team of nine people, and invented machinery that waxes rolls of fabric so she could scale up production to meet demand.

In the Reviewed.com lunchroom, it’s not uncommon to see employees eating off Bee’s Wrap sandwich wrap. Not only is it reusable, but it’s designed so you can build a sandwich on top of it in your kitchen, then unwrap it to use as a placemat.

While it’s largely sold on its environmental benefits, Bee’s Wrap is also ideal for food storage. An avid home baker, Kaeck said it’ll help keep bread crusty and soft.

“It breathes just a little bit, which is actually a very healthy environment for your food,” Kaeck said. “It’s great for wrapping cheese, half of an avocado, half of a lemon.”

Bee's Wrap Assortment
Credit: Reviewed.com / Jeremy Stamas
Bee's Wrap is available in a variety of sizes and patterns.

It’s also great for covering jars and bowls. Just press some Bee’s Wrap onto the top of a container and the warmth of your hand will soften the wax just enough to create a seal.

Afterwards, just wash it with cold water (soap is okay, but warm water melts the wax), hang-dry it, and use it again. According to Kaeck, it should last about a year if you use it a few times a week.

Kaeck told us that she has more plans for Bee’s Wrap, including complementary products and new patterns—all of which will probably be a hit with our employees.

Our editors review and recommend products to help you buy the stuff you need. If you make a purchase by clicking one of our links, we may earn a small share of the revenue. Our picks and opinions are independent from any business incentives.

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Our editors review and recommend products to help you buy the stuff you need. If you make a purchase by clicking one of our links, we may earn a small share of the revenue. Our picks and opinions are independent from any business incentives.
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