Ceramic Mugs

Take a coffee break or sip your afternoon tea while relaxing on the porch with your new favorite mug.

Our mugs are strong like a cowboy, so you don’t have to worry about tossing them in the dishwasher, and they’re microwave safe so you can always reheat your favorite brew… if it comes to that… 

Because let’s be honest, coffee doesn’t usually stick around that long does it?

 

Available in 11 oz and 20 oz sizes, there is ample room for your favorite beverage, whether it’s a robust coffee blend, steamy hot tea or deliciously creamy hot cocoa.

These mugs make great gifts for yourself or the coffee lover in your life. See our Mug FAQs below.

Choose your Favorite​

Ceramic Mug Q&A

Are ceramic mugs microwave safe?

Our mugs are microwave safe, but please make sure the mug is at least half full of liquid.

As a general rule of thumb, you can test a mug by filling it with water then heating it for 30 seconds. The water should be hotter than the mug. If the mug is hotter than the water, do not use it for microwaving.

Mugs with metallic accents are also not recommended for use in the microwave.

Are ceramic mugs dishwasher safe?

Our ceramic mugs are dishwasher safe.

Please tell me how to clean my ceramic mugs.

The easiest way to keep our mugs clean is to rinse them out, then place them in the dishwasher, or hand wash if you prefer.

To remove stubborn coffee stains, fill the mug halfway with hot water and top it off with vinegar. Let it sit for approximately 10 minutes, scrub lightly with a sponge and rinse.

Alternatively, make a paste of water and baking soda and lightly scrub the inside of the mug.

Can you put ceramic mugs in the freezer?

Freezing a mug with liquid in it is not advisable because the liquid will expand as it freezes and may cause the mug to crack.

It is also not advisable to put a mug of hot liquid into a freezer because the sudden temperature change may also cause the mug to crack.

Why do ceramics crack?

This is actually two issues.

The first is caused by extreme variations in temperature, such as moving a vessel filled with boiling water to the freezer, or allowing liquids to freeze and expand inside the vessel.

The second issue is called ‘crazing’. It’s caused by a  “misfit” of the glaze to the clay body so that the glaze is not expanding and contracting at the same rate as the clay.

Commercial manufacturers actually have chemists that formulate clays and glazes that “fit” each other perfectly so they can withstand thermal shock.