Flint was the primary material for objects for domestic activities. These consisted of blades used as is or reworked along one edge for cutting and slicing, including scrapers for cleaning hides and wood, burins for grooving and sawing, and awls for perforating.
This set of flint tools was supplemented by various implements made of bone. Perforated batons are generally thought to be sagaie straighteners, as seen in Eskimo tribes. The sagaie is inserted into the hole. By pulling on the shaft, bending can be gradually applied to the entire length of the sagaie to correct its natural curvature. Other hypotheses have been advanced, such as their use in fastening systems. Eyed needles and bone awls were used in sewing. There are also spatulas and smoothers made from flat and long bones (ribs), which were used to work flexible materials.
Finally millstones and grinding stones, sometimes mere stone disks, were used, particularly for obtaining ochre powder that was used in various technical, artistic and symbolic activities, and also possessed cleansing properties. Finally, domestic equipment also included bladders made of hide, bowls and other recipients made of wood or wicker, and perhaps also baskets.