Skip to content

SKIPPY unveils new PBJ X Pro peanut butter jelly utensil

    Skippy PBJxPro

    Presenting, the PBJ X Pro! Peanut Butter Jelly making just got easier with Skippy’s new PBJ X Pro utensil sandwich maker. The new utensil will combine a knife, spoon, and other advanced features, for an easier PB&J-making experience. Now you can be a boss with this new one-stop-sandwich solution tool. You can MacGyver yourself the perfect peanut butter and jelly sandwich with crust or no crust. If you lock yourself out of your house it is perfect to pick a lock.

    One of the most disputed actions in the world of peanut butter and jelly sandwich creation lies in what utensil is used and how: Is it one knife, two separate knives, a knife and a spoon, or none of the above? Today, just in time for National Peanut Butter and Jelly Day (April 2nd), the makers of SKIPPY brand peanut butter provide the world with a one-stop-sandwich solution.

    The PBJ X Pro is the perfect tool for all PB&J creations, no matter how you prefer to make them. The makers of the SKIPPY brand created an all-encompassing device that combines the essential PB&J utensils, with a little bit more.

    “When making a PB&J creation, everyone is different,” said Ryan Christofferson, SKIPPY Senior Brand Manager. “In addition to which utensil to use, the debate even extends to how people cut their sandwiches, or whether they enjoy the crust on or off. We are excited to have created a tool that gives all PB&J lovers the creative freedom to enjoy their sandwich exactly how they like it, with the help of the PBJ X Pro.”

    Beyond the basics, PBJ X Pro will also feature a mirror to catch any messy mishaps before you leave the kitchen, a custom stamp to engrave all PB&J creations, a crimping wheel to remove the crust, a flashlight for late-night snacking, and a speaker to get your PB&J jam on. The utensil also implements color coding for each side to avoid combining spreads or double-dipping. 

    Fun Fact: The first recipe for a peanut butter and jelly sandwich appeared in a Boston Cooking School magazine in 1901.