A snath, i.e the handle for a scyte. Handcarved from birch, all except the lower handle is from green birch (which is from a piece of birch from the firewood pile, and thus dry). The style is an over-arm snath, used for e.g. haymaking: the flat bit rests on the lower left arm (see the bottom picture).
Tools used: knife, axe, handsaw, spokeshaves (two, one flat, one curved sole), drawknife and an old (1700s) brace and suitable spoon bits (of unknown age). I used rought horsetail to smooth down the surfaces of the handles and where it rests on the arm. Versions of these tools have been available for at least 1500 years, perhaps longer, even if the snath style itself probably is younger than that.
The upper handle was allowed to dry on the the end of the sidebranch and should stay put that way, the lower one was wedged in place with very dry birch wedges..
It is "raw lenght", i.e. the person who will use it will have to cut it down and attach the blade attachment point to suit her own requirements.