Gifts for the Person Who Has Everything: The 2017 Edition

Man Crates Damascus Chef Knife Making Kit

If you’re looking for something unusual, something that will really bring a smile to even the hardest to please gift recipient, then Man Crates are definitely worth your attention. I put together my own Damascus chef knife earlier this year, and I can’t tell you how proud I am every time I pull it out of the block and wield it.

I made this thing!

If you have a crafty friend — male or female — they will enjoy making their own, too.

Gifts for the Person Who Has Everything: The 2017 Edition

The $179.99 Damascus Steel Kit is available here; you can click here to check out all of the available Man Crates.

Vi AI Personal Trainer

The Vi AI Personal Trainer is great for those who want more personal feedback than a regular fitness tracker could ever provide; she will cajole you, encourage you, and keep track of how you’ve done. I’m no runner, but she’s good for walks, too. Adding to “her” plus column, Vi makes a good commuting headset that looks and performs better than most; it’s like getting the ultimate convergent device.

Gifts for the Person Who Has Everything: The 2017 Edition

The Vi AI Personal Trainer retails for $249, and it is available directly from the manufacturer; you can also find it at Amazon [affiliate link] for $179.99.

PicoBrew Pico

Using the Pico Brew Pico isn’t quite cheating because you are still an active participant in the brewing process, and it’s definitely creating homebrew. This isn’t anywhere near a Keurig for beer, but it’s almost as simple. Instead of having multiple brew pots and needing a lot of space to get the deed done, the Pico brews 1.5 gallons at a time of quality beer in a limited amount of space right on your countertop.

The PicoBrew Pico retails for $799, and it is available directly from PicoBrew and from other retailers including Amazon [affiliate link].

About the Author

Judie Lipsett Stanford
I've had a fascination with all types of gadgets and gizmos since I was a child, beginning with the toy robot that my grandmother gave my brother - which I promptly "relieved him of" in 1973. I'm a self-professed gadget magpie. I can't tell you how everything works, but I'm known world-wide for using a product until I have a full understanding of what it does, what its limitations are, and if it excels in any given area — or not.