• Barspoon

    This long-handled spoon, also referred to as a “cocktail spoon,” can be used to mix and layer drinks in even the tallest jug or tumbler.
  • Cheesecloth

    This loosely woven cotton gauze, used primarily in cheese-making and cooking, is excellent for all types of fine straining.
  • Cocktail Fork

    These small, double-pronged utensils are handy for spearing olives, onions and other small morsels.
  • Cocktail Pick

    These are similar to skewers but are more decorative and sometimes highly ornate, made of silver or other elegant materials. They are often adorned with a thematic element or luxurious flourish.
  • Cocktail Strainer

    A type of sieve, this metal bar accessory is used in conjunction with a mixing glass or shaker to remove ice from a mixed drink as it is poured into the serving glass.
  • Culinary Torch

    This small, butane-fueled finishing tool is most often used to add a browned or caramelized surface to food.
  • Food Syringe

    Also known as a “flavor injector,” this is a readily available plastic device used to inject fluid into foods or beverages.
  • Funnel, small

    This conical utensil is ideal for transferring liquids into small-mouthed containers.Mixing Glass – Similar to a cocktail shaker, a mixing glass is a glass or metal container used to mix cocktails and quickly chill them by stirring with ice.
  • Ice Sphere

    Two-part silicone molds are available to produce a single solid sphere of ice, whose slow rate of melting makes it ideal for reducing dilution in cocktails.
  • Ice Stick

    Silicone molds produce long, narrow sticks of ice that can fit inside bottles and are ideally sized for presentation in tall glasses.
  • Juicer

    A motorized version of this appliance is the fastest and most effective way to extract juice from fruit and vegetables.
  • King Ice Cube

    Specially sized silicone trays make large, 2-inch cubes that help reduce dilution in cocktails.
  • Mason Jar

    This wide-mouthed glass jar, used for preserving fruit and vegetables, comes in a range of sizes and has an airtight screw-top lid.
  • Metal Sieve

    This mesh screen, usually with a handle, is useful for straining large quantities of cocktails.
  • Melon Baller

    Formally called a “Parisienne scoop,” this small, spoon-like tool can be used to cut round- or oval-shaped sections from soft fruit and vegetables or ice cream.
  • Microplane

    This rasp-like grater with small, sharp metal teeth is excellent for zesting citrus and grating nutmeg.
  • Mini Ice Cube

    These trays produce ½-inch cubes; some are also designed to produce small spheres, hexagons and other unique shaped cubes.
  • Mini Scoop

    This smaller version of a spring-action handled ice cream scoop measures out uniform 1tbsp./1/2 oz. balls.
  • Mortar & Pestle

    This bowl (mortar) and rounded crusher (pestle), typically made of hard wood, ceramic or stone, have been used since ancient times to grinding ingredients into a fine powder or paste.
  • Muddler

    Like a fat swizzle stick with an enlarged tip, this bartender's tool is used like a pestle to mash, or “muddle,” fruits, herbs or spices in the bottom of a glass to release their flavor.
  • Pour Spout

    Also known as a “speed pourer,” this clever design, essentially a modernized version of a funnel, facilitates the flow of liquid through a bottle and helps control the amount being poured.
  • Skewers

    These small pointed sticks, usually made of utilitarian wood, bamboo or metal, are used for securing cherries, olives and other cocktail garnishes.
  • Spice Grinder

    This small kitchen appliance, often made of durable stainless steel, can be used interchangeably to grind spices, coffee beans and nuts. Run a handful of white rice through it to dispel lingering odors.
  • Standard Ice Cube

    Plastic or silicone trays make medium-sized ice cubes in a range of shapes. The standard size is about 1 ounce, or 1.2 cubic inches.
  • Swizzle Stick

    Used to hold garnishes or stir drinks, these small sticks were originally carved out of wood. Now they come in a wide variety of materials, from plastic to silver.