October 12, 2007
We currently have a not so great chopper and no hand blender. This combo set of immersion blender and the tools looks like it might fix our situation. I think I can easily see smoothies in my future.
At KitchenAid Immersion Hand Blender with Chopper
October 11, 2007
This is an interesting alternative to a spoon rest. The collars have a flexible middle that attach to most kitchen tools. Magnets secure the collar to the utensil. Comes in a set of two.
At Drip-Less Collars (set of 2)
October 10, 2007
These silicone colanders collapse to 2 inches high and come in fun colors. The colanders are also heat resistant to 675 degrees.
At Silicone Collapsible Colander
Stuffing time is approaching. This stuffing cage is supposed to make stuffing a turkey easier. You put the stuffing in the cage and then put the cage in the bird.
At Stuffing Cage
October 5, 2007
Round ice cream scoops are boring! This ice cream scoop makes cylindrical blocks instead. It works with a twist and lift action and has a release button.
At Cuisipro® Ice Cream Scoop & Stack
October 4, 2007
Good kitchen scissors are critical. These from Joyce Chen can be used for anything: deboning chicken, cutting lobster shells, bones, shrubbery, plastic, thin metal, rubber, fabric, and paper. The stainless steel blade tapers to a fine point, and the scissors have a soft, flexible handle.
Joyce Chen 6-1/4-Inch Unlimited Scissor
October 2, 2007
Tongs are an essential kitchen tool. These tongs are long enough that you can reach the food without getting burnt. They are made of brushed stainless steel and have cushioned handles. They also lock into place for storage.
At OXO Good Grips 16-Inch Locking Tongs
This is designed to season your meat while it cooks. You fill the stainless steel reservoir with water, vinegar, olive oil, broth, or wine and then add fresh or dried seasonings and spices. You then insert the metal rod in any cut of meat large enough to cover the six perforations. Pressurized steam forces the spices throughout the meat.
At Spice Seasoner
October 1, 2007
This looks like it would do a great job of cutting through pizza.It was invented by a surgeon and they know a thing or two about cutting. It has one large wheel that slices through the cheese and one small wheel that cuts through the remaining cheese and crust.
At Van Vacter Pizza Cutter
I've been craving some pumpkin ravioli recently. If you've got a pasta machine, you can use this ravioli maker to make your own ravioli. It makes 10 ridged ravioli casings with one metal and one plastic mold.
At VillaWare Ravioli Maker