"electrical appliance for wood burning"
"date packed"
"made in USSR"

This is an old soviet era pyrography kit that I've been meaning to put to use, it seem that pretty much every household here that's old enough to house a grandparent also has one of these lying around.

Comparing it to modern ones I've seen online it becomes apparent how clunkier it is to work with, the pen has very little separation between the tip and where you hold it, so you often need to take breaks to keep your fingers from burning, the only tip available is an oblong, so no dots just lines, and the heat knob doesn't have any markings to indicate temperature, just "increase" and "decrease" (not that I'd know how to make use of them). Of course it's perfectly functional despite both its poor design and old age, this isn't the only soviet gizmo we still hold on to, this stuff was made to last after all (we also have a hand mixer that's over 50 years old!).

Here's some shoddy drawing I've made using the planks it came with.

I tried to make this one look like an illustrations you'd find in a foraging handbook, I seriously love the art in those, definitely gonna try doing it again, especially since this one ended up looking pretty bad.
Random scribbles on the back side of another drawing, mostly to get a better grip on using this thing. I suppose I should mention that most of these are two-sided, these wooden slabs are precious real estate.
This is meant to be a cauliflower, thing is the "flowers" on cauliflowers (the edible part) are small and pile together to form larger, more discrete, chunks. Here it's more like there's a variety of big and small ones comprising one whole. There's also that very noticeably outlined bit on the top-right where I started, at least the leaves turned out okay.
The first one I did for real, my grandma needed something to put on the wall, so I figured mountains would look nice (and be easy to draw to a competent level). You can see that there were going to be clouds as well but I feared trying to add them might ruin it, I'm happy with the end result (so is she).
This one was somewhat ambitious. The snake's head ended up looking quite goofy and it's scales don't always conform to the perspective. Its shedding is there mostly to avoid having to draw the parts where it's body, and subsequently scales, curve. I like the idea here.
Did this one mostly to practice, not much to say.

It goes without saying, these look better in person.