This is just a picture of a generic cutting board because Colorado is exactly shaped like one.
As is Wyoming.
Distinctive yet practical. The epitome of state-themed cutting boards.
Handy handle. Bonus points for having the word “cut” in the state name.
Striking minimalist design.
Practical, but anyone who sees it will think it’s just a normal cutting board with a damaged corner.
Cape Cod forms a natural hook for easy storage.
By far the best of the non-rectilinear states.
For that modern rustic look.
Good cutting board on sale “as is.”
Extreme practicality. Pleasantly abstract borders.
Clever interplay between curvy northeast inlet and squared southwest inlet, each useful for different pouring/funneling actions.
Excellent balance between straight and wiggly lines. Probably won’t remember which side is north.
The only cutting board upon which you can identify to others the location of a specific food by pointing to a spot on your upheld hand. Upper Peninsula sold separately.
A bit too long and narrow to be practical for all cutting applications, but instantly recognizable.
I never noticed before that Iowa has a prominent nose. State-shaped cutting board of choice for chopping aromatics.
Easy to saw off the bottom of the state and turn Indiana into a practical cutting surface.
I’m docking Montana points for stealing its entire western third from Idaho, thereby forcing the creation two asymmetrical cutting boards instead of a pair of perfect rectangles.
Rectangularish enough for regular use.
More like Mincesota.
The farther south you go, the less useful it becomes.
Get a version with Long Island attached for a nifty grip.
Perfect for slicing those curvy-style sausages for a stew or something, I guess.
This 8-bit rendering of Georgia (see below) actually leads to a more practical cutting surface than the original.
Parallel lines. Wildly unpredictable lines. Itty bitty nub. Good luck ever cutting straight on this thing.
The Georgia of the Midwest.
The boringest of the plank states.
Sure, yeah, whatever.
Take any random chunk of a flat material and there is a 95% chance that it will be Maine-shaped.
Unwieldy, but offers two distinct cutting areas. Bonus points for being home to the best food in America.
Takes its cues from Louisiana, but offers a vastly inferior northern mass.
As cumbersome as the state itself.
Fine, but dangly bits quite distracting.
Awkward handle. Maybe as a specialty cutting board for baguettes and salamis and such?
This is actually a cheeseboard because Wisconsin.
Only useful if you glue it to a Vermont cutting board.
Puget (structurally un)Sound.
Great cutting area, but the fragilest of peninsulas.
Solid primary cutting surface, but isthmusy part is super breakable.
This is cheating, Hawaii. You cannot be more than one cutting board. Though the island of Niʻihau is the only cutting board designed specifically for single cashews.
This is the cutting board you would get if you smushed all of Hawaii’s islands into a single mass.
And this is the cutting board you would get if you flipped North Carolina over its X-axis.
Lumpy state #3.
It’s like you weren’t even trying to be a cutting board, Delaware.
I’ll see your crappy Delaware cutting board, and I’ll raise you Maryland.
This one has too many poky bits.
While not the least useful cutting board, the shape of New Jersey is wholly unappetizing.