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Noodle Boxes

Product ID: 235

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Starting from
50 boxes

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Custom Size
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Free Graphic

Box Style

Fast Food Boxes

Dimension (L + W + H)

All Custom Sizes & Shapes


100 - 500,000

Paper Stock

10pt to 28pt (60lb to 400lb) Eco-Friendly Kraft, E-flute Corrugated, Bux Board, Cardstock


No Printing, CMYK, CMYK + 1 PMS color, CMYK + 2 PMS colors


Gloss Lamination, Matte Lamination, Gloss AQ, Gloss UV, Matte UV, Spot UV, Embossing, Foiling

Included Options

Die Cutting, Gluing, Scored,Perforation

Additional Options

Eco-Friendly, Recycled Boxes, Biodegradable


Flat View, 3D Mock-up, Physical Sampling (On request)


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Noodle Boxes

Noodle Boxes: What You Should Know

Noodle Boxes is a gift that is used in the Chinese tradition of household decorating. The Noodle Boxes was introduced from China during the Ming and Qing dynasties, and are the first printed design that can be found in Western countries. A Noodle Box is a square-shaped box that is filled with vegetables and rice. It was typically placed on the table to help children eat quickly and easily. Chinese and Cantonese Noodle Boxes is decorated in a small basket or white paper that was intended to add a decorative touch to the home.

In fact, many of the earliest Noodle Boxes were intended for the use of a martial arts training class known as Kung Fu Boxing. Children would be able to take advantage of this practice and really get into developing muscle control, footwork, and foot movement, which would later in life translate into martial arts fighting. The Noodle Boxes originally came from China's Cantonese tradition and is similar to Martial Arts training, with the only difference being the shape and design. Noodle Boxes were meant to allow children to learn how to be better with their hands and feet, much like Kung Fu.

During the Qing Dynasty, the Kung Fu style of Martial Arts that was derived from Noodle Boxes became popular all over the world. Because of the popularity of Kung Fu, Chinese Noodle Boxes became popular as well. Today, Noodle Boxes remains popular in Asian countries such as Japan, Korea, and even Thailand. As people learned about Noodle Boxes and Kung Fu Boxing, they adapted their styles to include different movements and ways of striking, rather than fighting with their hands and feet. Because of this, the martial arts styles of today will be more diverse and innovative compared to what was practiced during the 1800s.

Today, many modern Noodle Boxes still incorporates the traditional Chinese styles of Chinese Noodle Box and Kung Fu Boxing. Many of the Noodle Box designs that were seen during the 19th century have been adapted to the styles and techniques of the Chinese Martial Arts that is now utilized by many different martial artists all over the world.

There are four common martial arts styles that are commonly seen in Noodle Boxes. They are Hapkido, Choy Li Fut, Kung Fu Hung Fu, and Shotokan Karate.
Hapkido is considered to be a hybrid of Western and traditional Hapkido. It is often characterized by its closed fists. Choy Li Fut is a style that is mostly done with sticks. It is sometimes referred to as one of the "lighter styles" that are used for self-defense purposes.

Kung Fu Hung Fu, also known as Karate-Cho, is based upon Wing Chun, the early Chinese Martial Arts form. It is generally believed to be the most martial arts-focused of the four styles mentioned. While the five styles mentioned above are all traditional martial arts, you can find variations of them on Noodle Boxes. For example, both Hapkido and Kung Fu Hung Fu are based upon an Art of Chinese Tai Chi, which is a modernized version of an ancient form of Chinese martial arts.

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