The HEXAGON series
Precision implements, perfect design: For the HEXAGON range of products, MÜHLE has collaborated with renowned Berlin designer Mark Braun. The result? The finest shaving implements, expertly proportioned – but by no means classic. Because: The hexagonal profile of each of these products combines contemporary design with traditional – and thoroughly practical – elements to ensure ergonomics, grip, and functionality. A design approach for which Mark Braun has already won many awards.
Brand new – but still familiar: Even the matt metallic finish of the handle is new, as is the understated engraving (for typographers: in Myriad Pro font). And yet these products are MÜHLE through and through: the chrome-plated finish – at which Mühle excels.
And there could be no more modern or worldly a choice of colours than Graphite, Forest and Bronze. These fine, earthy tones are also a small reference to the Erzgebirge, the hilly no-man’s-land between Saxony and Bohemia, where shaving culture has made its home.
The Brushhead - Silvertip Fibre®
The high-quality synthetic fibres represent a world first of our own invention. We offer a synthetically produced premium quality whose material characteristics are analogous to those of the precious natural hair, silvertip badger. The majority of the users even say that this quality actually provides better performance characteristics than the natural hair.
‘Silvertip Fibre®’ is very soft at its fine tips, but somewhat more stable than natural hair in the middle section. These characteristics produce a pleasant, soft sensation on the skin when the lather is applied, without having to forgo the desired firmness of the hairs in the lathering process. In daily use, the manually processed fibres are less sensitive than natural hair as they dry more quickly and are resistant to shaving soaps and creams.
The completely vegan fibres are also somewhat easier to use than natural hair as they produce a particularly creamy and thick lather from a small amount of shaving soap or cream, which is used much more sparingly as a result.