When You See Her TINY Food Portions You’ll Be Scratching Your Head In Disbelief.

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The tiniest pineapple.

The artist behind Petit Plat, a daily compendium of miniature fruit and vegetable sculptures, came up with her idea in the most mundane, every day way

"The idea came when I was at my hair dresser and we chit chatted about eating habits and how to be more responsible about our food choices," the artist wrote on her website. "And then she said 'I don't like veggies.' Thus the idea to show how awesome veggies are was born."

The sculptures are adorable, nearly exact replicas of the fruits and vegetables we eat daily, all made out of polymer clay. Check out the photos of her sculptures below - they manage to make all greenery look extraordinarily appetizing.


Stéphanie Kilgast

Wee little figs.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Tomatoes the size of a pencil point.

Stéphanie Kilgast

You can hold these and pretend you're a giant.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Tiny fruit on a tiny plate on a regular size fork.

Stéphanie Kilgast

These looks so real.

Stéphanie Kilgast

It's hard to believe she could craft something so detailed and small.

Stéphanie Kilgast

How cute are these cherries?

Stéphanie Kilgast

A tray full of tiny fruits.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Coconuts that look real.

Stéphanie Kilgast

This tiny melon looks delicious.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Maybe her smallest ones yet.

Stéphanie Kilgast

The littlest peppers.

Stéphanie Kilgast

And it all fits on one spoon.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Some crunch golden apples you could finish in one bite.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Tiny, shiny eggplants.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Some delicious loaded potatoes.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Everything you need for a great salad.

Stéphanie Kilgast

You could eat 1,000 of these green beans.

Stéphanie Kilgast

The smallest little fruits.

Stéphanie Kilgast

A fork full of mushrooms.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Miniscule peppers and beans.

Stéphanie Kilgast

The smallest slices of watermelon.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Strawberries that fit on your finger tips.

Stéphanie Kilgast

Eat clean - and tiny.

Stéphanie Kilgast


Here's 38 more tiny objects.