“May you be as inspired using these unique pens as
I was creating them. Note that each of them is, just
like you, one-of-a-kind.”

Zoran, Inkspire Craft-Master

Meet Zoran, the Craft-Master
Behind Inkspire Pens

Zoran is a happily-married father of two young boys. He is both analytical and creative mind, also an accomplished IT manager, who at one point discovered his love for woodworking and soon decided to pursue his passion by making Inkspire pens.

Since then, in order to conform with the highest production standards, he perfected his craft and created many remarkable pens, each notably different from one another.

He is not someone craving spotlight, but rather prefers to be in his lovely workshop in Zagreb, Croatia, with rolled-up sleeves, while pouring soul into his new piece of art. With great care, from design sketches to the
final product, the whole process gets done there.

Zoran will be happy to have you drop him a line here, whether it is just to say hello, or to see if he can help you with leaving a trace in someone’s memory.

Curious About the Complexity of the Penmaking Process?

So how exactly are Inkspire pens made? What goes into the production of the pens?

Firstly, the craft-master’s vision sets the general course – he knows exactly what kind of wood is perfect for the job. Rest assured that only the best pieces available are even considered, to produce amazing end results.

He picks the right piece of wood – sometimes it comes from Europe, other times from Africa, and occasionally even from Syberia; depends on the final goal in mind.

Then, the finest metal kit – all metal elements inside a pen – is selected to complement the wood.

After that, cutting and drilling take place, meaning it needs a lot of contentration and precision. Next phase is wood turning, which requires patience and dedication. Upon turning, the wood is abraded and later covered with safety varnish. After it has dried, the metal parts are being assembled by pressing them into the metal tube inside the drilled wooden body.

Each of the phases described need enough time between them in order for wood to breathe and relax, so it gets in its natural form. And that is how it is done!