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July 10, 2018 |

Archive for » July 10th, 2018«

Announcing Grand Opening Event for Recently Renovated Kitchen …

MyHome, the Manhattan-based renovation company, recently completed an upgrade of their 3,500 sq ft showroom resulting in new, state-of-the-art kitchen and bathroom displays for NYC homeowners planning a home remodel. The Grand Opening event is on July 27, 2018.

NEW YORK (PRWEB) July 10, 2018

MyHome, the Manhattan-based renovation company, recently completed an upgrade of their 3,500 sq ft showroom at 353 West 48th Street in New York City. The year-long project resulted in 8 kitchen displays, 2 full bathroom displays and 12 bathroom vignette displays to inspire NYC homeowners planning a home remodel.

Visiting a showroom is often the first step of a remodeling project. Homeowners get ideas for their space as they browse through the different styles, sizes, shapes of kitchen and bathroom accessories. “It’s like browsing a home design magazine, but better because it allows visitors to touch and feel all the elements. It makes it easy to envision yourself in your new space.” shares MyHome CEO, Eran Chelcinski.

The goal of the renovation was to continue to keep the showroom at its highest level and to maintain the vendors and products that are modern, fresh and in line with current design trends.

MyHome’s kitchen and bath showroom is now fully stocked with state-of-the-art kitchen cabinets, bathroom vanities, hardware and accessories, backsplash options and tiles – everything one might need is all under one roof.

Some of the unique features of the new showroom include,

  • Drawer dishwasher
  • Cobalt blue Wolf range
  • Underlit onyx wet bar with wine fridge
  • 24″ Lieber refrigerator
  • Large variety kitchen add-on/drawer inserts
  • Soaking tub
  • Dreamline barn shower door
  • Toto Wash-let Toilet

MyHome’s team of designers played an intricate part in the showroom renovation. “Our designers make it a priority to stay on top of trends and their input helped to achieve a more aesthetically pleasing showroom renovation” Chelcinski shared.

When asked how they chose which trends to include in the displays, Yoel Piotraut, managing partner at MyHome explained, “some home interior designs come and go and some stay longer and turn into classic design styles. MyHome designers analyzed the current trends and decided which were most pertinent to our customers.”

To achieve state-of-the-art kitchen and bathroom displays, MyHome is partnered with some of the top kitchen suppliers such as Cuisine Laurier, American Olean, Akdo, Hanssem, Caesarstone, Glazzio, Porcelanosa, Top Knobs, Milmonde, Executive Cabintery, Hansgrohe, Cancos, and Canyon Creek.

MyHome is hosting a Grand Opening event in celebration of the new showroom. The event will take place on July 27, 2018 from 5:00 pm to 9:00 pm . Those wishing to attend are asked to RSVP with MyHome by emailing info(at)myhomeus(dot)com.

About MyHome Design + Remodeling

MyHome was founded in 2001 by managing partner Yoel Piotraut. The company is a full-service, owner-operated construction firm with an outstanding team of trained remodeling professionals and their own crews of skilled tradesmen. MyHome’s New York City kitchen and bath showroom is located at 353 West 48th Street in Manhattan. The showroom is open Monday through Friday 10am – 7pm, Saturday 11am – 6pm, and Sunday 11am – 5pm.

For the original version on PRWeb visit: https://www.prweb.com/releases/2018/07/prweb15616435.htm

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Bram of Sonoma the only US shop specializing in clay cookware

1 onion

3 tablespoons coconut oil

4 tablespoons green curry paste

2 bell peppers, sliced

2 zucchini, sliced into quarter-inch rounds

1 14 ounce can coconut milk

4 chicken thighs

2 tablespoons fish sauce

1 Thai or serrano chile

— Fresh Thai basil

Heat coconut oil in clay pot over medium heat on a metal diffuser. Add onion and sauté to soften but not brown. When onion is translucent, add curry paste and cook for about 1 minute until fragrant. Add cut vegetables and cook until then begin to soften.

Give the coconut milk a quick whiz in a blender or food processor to emulsify the cream and liquid, then add to the cooked vegetables. Add the fish sauce and chicken. Add a branch or two of Thai basil. Bring everything to a simmer and cook until chicken is done, approximately 20 minutes.

Adjust spice and color to taste by blending a bit of the fresh basil and chopped fresh chile with some of the hot cooking liquid until pureed. Add back into the curry. Serve with rice and a green salad.

For this recipe, the fish needs to be marinated in the charmoula for at least two hours or overnight.

Fish Tagine with Potatoes, Peppers, and Black Olives

Makes 4 to 6 servings

For charmoula:

2 cloves garlic

— Salt

1 bunch cilantro

1 lemon

2 teaspoons red wine vinegar

2 teaspoons ground cumin

1 teaspoons paprika

1 tablespoon olive oil

For tagine:

4 fillets white fish such as halibut, cod, or snapper

15-20 small fingerling potatoes

— Olive oil

2 garlic cloves, sliced

4 bell peppers, seeded and sliced

2 small tomatoes, chopped

1/2 cup oil-cured black olives

— Salt and pepper

For charmoula: Pound the garlic with the salt in a mortar and pestle until a paste forms. Add the cilantro and pound until crushed. The cilantro leaves should be broken up into small pieces not crushed into a paste. Zest the lemon and stir this into the mixture along with the juice, the vinegar, cumin, paprika, and olive oil.

For tagine: Preheat oven to 425 degrees.

Take about half the charmoula and marinate the fish fillets in the sauce for at least two hours or overnight in the refrigerator. Steam the potatoes until soft, then peel them, cut them in half, and arrange on the bottom of a shallow baking dish, bram or tagine bottom. The potatoes should cover the bottom so the ingredients that will be layered on top don’t touch or stick to the bottom of the dish.

In a sauté pan over medium heat sauté the garlic until fragrant, then add the tomatoes. Cook for a few minutes until they start to break down, then add the peppers. Cook just until the peppers start to soften. Stir the remainder of the charmoula sauce into the cooked mixture.

Layer about two-thirds of the pepper and charmoula mixture over the potatoes, then add the fish, then arrange the remainder of the peppers over the fish. The fish should be mostly covered to protect it from direct heat and overcooking. Scatter the olives over the top. Add a bit of water to the dish, about half a cup, just enough to cover the bottom of the baking dish.

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Global French Door Refrigerators Market 2018 Manufacturers …

Global French Door Refrigerators Market Research Report analyse recent French Door Refrigerators market trends, development prospects, market profit and French Door Refrigerators market scheme over the forecast period 2018-2023. The basic outlook of worldwide French Door Refrigerators market, key segments, product explaination, applications are included in French Door Refrigerators report. World French Door Refrigerators Market report offers the information related to fundamental French Door Refrigerators synopsis, technical advancement, growth rating, French Door Refrigerators industry influence and market dynamics. The past information associates with French Door Refrigerators industry together with present one and French Door Refrigerators market forecast overview will be beneficial for making essential business decisions.

Global French Door Refrigerators industry report comprise leading manufacturers along with French Door Refrigerators company profile, growth prospects, French Door Refrigerators opportunities and challenges to the market progresses. World French Door Refrigerators market report list up the data analogous to supply-demand, consumption rate, sales margin, French Door Refrigerators production scope, cost structure and factors influencing the growth of French Door Refrigerators. This report represents the conclusive study of French Door Refrigerators market and then accordingly estimates detail possibilities from 2018-2023. Also provides updated information analogous to market share, French Door Refrigerators industry events, import/export outline.

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Brava Smart Oven: Price, Specs, Release Date | WIRED

It’s hard to know, at first, what problem the Brava smart oven is supposed to solve. Its value proposition—to use the Silicon Valley parlance—is a bit diluted. Is it supposed to heat up more quickly than your current oven? Is it designed to distribute heat in an innovative way? Is it supposed to be more energy efficient? Is it compatible with an app—and does that make it better? Will it be smarter than your current oven?

The short answer, according to the entrepreneurs at Brava, is all of the above. You will want to spend $995 on Brava’s Wi-Fi-connected countertop oven, the pitch goes, because it will make your insanely busy life better.

While Brava is launching with a piece of hardware, the company is selling more than just an oven.

The long answer is more complex than that. Brava may indeed be a beautifully made oven packed with time-saving tech. But it’s not just the oven you’ll pay for; you’ll need some accessories to get the most out of it. And, as part of Brava’s launch this fall, the company plans to offer a food delivery service that drops ready-to-cook items onto your doorstep. Sure, you can buy your own groceries and make stuff with the Brava, but the company will try to convince you its produce options are superior. So while Brava is launching with a piece of hardware, the company is selling more than just an oven.

The company’s business models mirrors that of other startups offering hardware with a service attached. Most famously, Peloton sells pricey exercise equipment—$2,000 for its stationary bike, $4,000 for its new treadmill—that you use while livestreaming workout classes through its $39-a-month subscription service.

Brava is, in a bizarre way, the Peloton of ovens.

That makes a lot of sense when you consider that Brava CEO John Pleasants is the brother-in-law of John Foley, the CEO of Peloton, which has taken the fitness world by storm. Pleasants joined Brava as CEO in August 2016, having previously worked as an executive at Disney and Samsung. But the idea for Brava started percolating back in 2013, during the holidays.

As Pleasants and chief technology officer Thomas Cheng tell it, their co-founder Dan Yue was enjoying a holiday meal with his family when he noticed that his mother, who was prepping the food, wasn’t really an active participant in the dinner. She was too stressed out to talk, running back and forth between the kitchen and dining room. “What if the oven knew what was inside of it, and knew when to start and stop? That was the very basic thought. What if she could have more time at the dining room table?” Pleasants said. (Yue wasn’t there the day I visited Brava’s office, so I didn’t hear this story from him firsthand.)

Two years later, in 2015, Yue and Cheng connected and decided to make something together. They had actually gone to high school together in Palo Alto in the late 1990s, so it was a reunion of sorts. By June of that year, they had come up with the first Brava oven prototype, made from the parts of off-the-shelf countertop ovens. The following year was when Pleasants joined as CEO.

The team ended up making 15 prototypes in Cheng’s garage, some of which are now on display in Brava’s Redwood City offices. These include small countertop ovens, large countertop ovens, units with only one heating element, some with three heating elements, a copper-coated prototype, an oven with a removable magnetic knob, and another oven with a slot for a smartphone on top, which is where a display would eventually be built in.

“We wanted to make sure we could do a 12-inch pizza and a 6-pound chicken,” Pleasants said. “Those were the two thresholds we felt were really important. After we figured out the sizing, we got fancy.”

Three years and $25 million in venture-capital funding later, Brava is finally launching its debut product. Its run up to launch wasn’t completely stealthy; funding rounds were made public, and thanks to a trademark filing, some details about the oven had had leaked in advance. A report last year from The Spoon noted that the upcoming smart oven would have “a number of interesting features.”

Warming Trend

A Brava oven weighs 34 pounds. Inside the anodized aluminum case is a stainless steel interior cooking chamber. It’s 11.3 inches tall, 14.1 inches wide and 16.7 inches deep, which means it’s large enough that you should measure your countertop space before you buy one. Its top is covered in a food-safe, high temperature silicone, with a thick glass strip at the edge. It has a single physical button for starting and stopping the cooking process, and a 5-inch, multi-touch LCD display.

That display is where you’ll swipe and tap and essentially tell the Brava what you’re cooking, so it can do all the cognitive work for you beyond that. You can also send recipes from the Brava mobile app directly to the oven over Wi-Fi.

The oven’s heating elements include six, 270-millimeter bulbs. They resemble incandescent bulbs or tungsten halogen lamps, but they have been tweaked for culinary use. Brava likes to say the bulbs can ramp up to full power in under a second. That’s one of the things that’s supposed to make a Brava oven different—how quickly it heats up. But the more interesting part is how the heat is controlled, a technology that Brava has labeled “Pure Light.” There are three zones inside the oven, and they can each be heated independently of one another. The heat of these zones can be dialed up or down depending on what you’re cooking.

It’s basically cooking by numbers. Let’s say you’re making a protein, a starch, and a vegetable. You’re supposed to tell the Brava oven what you’re about to cook, and it would then assign a number to each of your ingredients. Each number corresponds to one of the labeled sections on the custom-made trays Brava sells. Place your ingredients in the designated sections of your tray, shove a Swiss-made temperature sensor in the protein, slide the tray in the oven, and each portion of the meal will cook at the appropriate temperature for the appropriate amount of time. The company tells me the oven is capable enough to sear meats.

Cheng, the CTO, says the oven’s lamps aren’t the magical part of this equation. It’s the whole package: the control system, the software, the sensors. “I wouldn’t call this a revolution, but more of an extreme evolution of sorts,” he says. “One, it’s just far more powerful, and two, it’s far more precise in controlling the elements.”

The Brava oven also has a 5-megapixel, fisheye camera inside of it, which is less about allowing mere mortals to watch their food cook and more about training Brava’s machine-learning engine. The camera itself doesn’t even recognize the food item you’ve put inside the oven. Instead, it’s designed to capture the surface texture of the food, the company says, and it’s using that gathered information to gauge how well something is cooked. Once it sees dinner’s done, the oven shuts itself off.

The demo I saw involved using Brava’s AI to make toast. To develop the machine-intelligence component, Brava’s software engineers loaded up gobs of food photos; in this case, pictures of toasted bread. Then, Brava’s staff of seven chefs looked at those toast pics—uncooked bread, cooked toast, burned toast—and helped put together a kind of matrix for what an ideal piece of toast looks like. This database, which now contains thousands of food items, lives in the cloud, but Brava has condensed it down to a model that lives on the oven.

During the demo, I watched through the Brava camera as a slice of bread went from white and doughy to a crisp, medium brown; while a laptop sitting on top of the oven (just for the purposes of the demo) showed the computational process behind it.

Deep Cuts

Those same chefs are a critical part of Brava’s other big sell: its food delivery service. It’s an a la carte food service, not a subscription business, and all of the foods are sourced by Travis Rea, Brava’s head chef. The beef is from Double R Ranch, the salmon is Ora King salmon, and the veggies are organic. One of the eggs suppliers is Good Eggs. Los Angeles-based Chef’d is assembling and fulfilling the food orders.

Of course, you can buy your own food and cook it in the Brava oven. But Brava says your experience will be optimized if you buy direct. The cuts of meat will be just the right thickness, Brava’s recipes are designed around these ingredients, and so on. Pleasants emphasized that he believes Brava isn’t just about the hardware; it’s about the relationships you’ll have with chefs, with other people in the community sharing recipes. Like Peloton.

This kind of magical cooking doesn’t come cheap. $995 gets you the oven, two oven trays, and sensor, plus a dinner for two that you order through Brava. Spend $1,295, and you get three additional accessories—a chef’s pan, a cast iron grill pan, and an egg tray—as well as a $150 food credit. The meals cost, on average, $13 to $15 per serving. So, dinner for two costs between $26 and $30. Brava says the oven will ship in November.

“There have been a lot of entrepreneurial efforts around making the act of getting food more convenient,” says Aileen Lee, the founder of Cowboy Ventures, which invested in Brava. “But this is about making it easier to cook, and I think people actually like to cook. And an hour to an hour-and-a-half prep for a meal is just not a reality for a lot of people.” Another reason why Lee invested, she tells me, is that what Brava’s doing is technically challenging.

Dinner Time

Brava is part of a broader trend around connected kitchen appliances, and specifically, around oven technology, which goes beyond just using an app or shouting “Alexa!” at something. Size-wise, Brava falls into the same category as the June countertop oven, a $1,495 convection oven that uses carbon fiber heating elements that are designed to heat up quickly. The Miele Dialog oven is a full oven, not a countertop oven, that also holds the promise of precisely controlling the cooking process, through electromagnetic waves that are emitted at specific frequencies. It started selling in select countries in Europe last month.

But Brava’s claim that its main product is the “fastest oven in the world” applies only to certain foods. During my visit to Brava, I saw multiple food items being cooked (and even participated in some of the cooking), and times varied. That piece of toast, for example, still took around three and a half minutes to brown properly, so, not very fast. An egg and cheese frittata, cooked in an egg tray, took around six minutes. The founders say that not all foods will cook at supersonic speeds; but since the Brava is taking up significant counter space, they wanted to ensure that it could do some of the basics, like toasting, in case you ditched your toaster.

Even with foods that do cook quickly, that claim is difficult to fact-check. Cheng is candid about the fact that Brava’s marketing copy—”zero to 500 degrees in under a second”—wasn’t something that thrilled him. “I wanted to clarify one thing. What it actually does is it goes from zero to as if you’re at 500 degrees,” he says. “If you try to do that with a completely cold oven, you’d have a safety override, and you’d have to hack something to do this. This is effectively a 500-degree oven.”

And considering that the oven will likely only cook enough food for four people at a time—or two very hungry adults—you’ll have to factor in that you might end up cooking in batches.

On the upside, the total cook time for salmon and asparagus was around 12 minutes that day in Brava’s kitchen, and a filet mignon has a typical cook time of 15 to 18 minutes. Considering how ridiculously long it takes for my own electric oven to heat up, that was a marked improvement. The skin on the salmon was also crispy, which would normally only happen if I had pan-seared it.

You can also set the Brava’s zone temperatures yourself, or, if you’d like, just crank up the oven to a specific temperature and cook something in an un-smart way. I ask Pleasants and Cheng whether a customer needed to have the Brava connected to the internet. Basically, is the kitchen of the future one in which you can’t cook some vegetables without being Wi-Fi-connected?

No, you don’t have to connect it to the internet, Pleasants says. But you’ll want to. “Just like a Tesla, we can update the features and the operating system over time,” he says. “Another thing is the recipes—we give you new ones every week, and you’ll want to be able to see them.”

Earlier, I ask Pleasants about another Silicon Valley hardware startup, one that sold an expensive, internet-connected juice machine that didn’t work out. Did stories like that concern him as he readies to launch a food-related hardware product?

“Every industry sector has its stories like that,” he says. “You have to stand behind the quality of your product and the problem you are solving. I think we’re solving a real problem.”


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Harvest Cookware Launches DiamoTech Collection

Harvest Cookware has launched the DiamoTech cookware collection. The new cookware, which is available in sets and open stock, is made with a four-layer process.

The first layer is an enforced aluminum layer for uniform heat distribution. Next, a high temperature outer coating that is scratch and abrasive resistant is added, followed by a ceramic layer. Last, the cookware is coated with a European topcoat. According to the company, the cookware is also oven safe up to 500°, dishwasher safe, and has an ergonomic handle that stays cool to the touch.

An open stock 9.5-inch fry pan has a suggested retail price of $19.99, while a 12-inch fry pan has a suggested retail price of $29.99. The cookware’s 5-piece set, which includes a 10.25-inch fry pan, 1.5-quart pot with lid and a 5-quart pot with lid, carries a retail price of $69.99. A DiamoTech 10-piece cookware set has a suggested retail price of $119. The 10-piece set includes an 8.5-inch fry pan; 10.25-inch fry pan with lid; 1.5-quart pot with lid; a 5-quart pot with lid; 2-quart pot with lid; and a steamer basket.

All of the cookware comes with a complementary recipe booklet.

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6 Kitchen accessories for those who love to bake

The Gadget Flow Daily Digest highlights and explores the latest in tech trends to keep you informed. Want it straight to your inbox? Subscribe now.

If the mere smell of apple pie makes you happy or a blueberry tart can take away all your woes, you’re in the right place. This roundup is dedicated to all those who love to bake.

  • What’s America’s favorite baked good? Based on HowStuffWorks and our in-house team, it’s got to be Apple Pie.
  • What’s the origin of the German Chocolate Cake? It’s got nothing to do with Germany. In fact, the cake is named after Samuel German, an employee of an American chocolate company. He invented the sweet baking chocolate, which is a key ingredient in the cake.
  • Can you bake using artificial intelligence? Our answer would’ve been otherwise if we hadn’t come across the June Oven.

“Cooking and baking is both physical and mental therapy.” – Mary Berry

We all love apple pie, but some of us love making it even more. Whether you do it to relax or to feed others, baking always has a way of making life better. There’s just something about getting the proportions right and adding in a secret ingredient to make it all your own (spoiler: the secret ingredient is love).

Alas, baking does take a lot of time and effort and the slightest mistake can ruin your cake. Which is why we’ve compiled these kitchen accessories to make baking faster, safer, and more enjoyable.

Lekue Silicone Bagel Mold

Coming as a set of six, this system has the ideal structure for you to create and bake perfect bagels. Simply place the Bagel Mold upright, push a roll of dough over the top, and put it in the oven. In just minutes you can enjoy fresh, still hot bagels.

Silicone Bagel Mold

Why we love it: Getting bagels right is tough but this mold makes it possible. 

Wilton Dessert Decorator Plus Icing Dispenser

Perfect for newbies and masters alike, it gives you the dexterity and control over your creativity. The Dessert Decorator Plus has a pull-out plunger design. With a capacity of 1.25 cups of icing, you have more than enough for an entire cake.

Dessert Decorator Plus Icing Dispenser

Why we love it: Now your baked goods can look as good as they taste.

Breville Smart Countertop Oven Air

Armed with the latest technology, this system can toast, cook, crisp, base, and more. It’s the ultimate oven and it comes ready to go with 13 different preset functions to handle all your baking needs. It even has an air-fry setting to keep the calories low and the flavors high for other meals.

Why we love it: It’s a one-stop shop for all your baking and cooking requirements.

Fourneau Bread Oven

Made entirely of cast iron, this specialty oven is designed to produce evenly and fully cooked bread with artisan quality while using your oven at home. The kit includes a solid maple peel to remove your bread when it’s ready, instructions, and a recipe guide to give your culinary creativity a jump start.

Why we love it: Baking bread is an art all its own and this oven helps make it perfect.

BY Non-Stick Cupcake Tin

Perfect for a variety of types of food, this pan uses heavy-gauge metal to produce precise designs. Fitting six delicacies in the pan, there are a total of three designs for you to choose from. You can use the Cupcake Tin for molded gelatin, ice cream, and mousse as well as cupcakes and mini angel food cakes.

Non-Stick Cupcake Tin

Why we love it: The non-stick design makes the cleanup process easy and hassle-free.

The Perfect Bake – A Step-by-Step Baking Guide

It’s a device that makes baking super easy for anyone and everyone. The setup takes you through the entire baking process through a step-by-step guide that will make it easy for you to learn quickly and enjoy perfectly baked goods whenever you want.

Why we love it: It’s a perfect baking accessory for beginners. 

Do you have any tips or tricks to make baking easier? Feel free to share with us in the comments below.

The Gadget Flow Daily Digest highlights and explores the latest in tech trends to keep you informed. Want it straight to your inbox? Subscribe now.

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Category: Accessories  Tags: ,  Comments off

6 Kitchen accessories for those who love to bake

The Gadget Flow Daily Digest highlights and explores the latest in tech trends to keep you informed. Want it straight to your inbox? Subscribe now.

If the mere smell of apple pie makes you happy or a blueberry tart can take away all your woes, you’re in the right place. This roundup is dedicated to all those who love to bake.

  • What’s America’s favorite baked good? Based on HowStuffWorks and our in-house team, it’s got to be Apple Pie.
  • What’s the origin of the German Chocolate Cake? It’s got nothing to do with Germany. In fact, the cake is named after Samuel German, an employee of an American chocolate company. He invented the sweet baking chocolate, which is a key ingredient in the cake.
  • Can you bake using artificial intelligence? Our answer would’ve been otherwise if we hadn’t come across the June Oven.

“Cooking and baking is both physical and mental therapy.” – Mary Berry

We all love apple pie, but some of us love making it even more. Whether you do it to relax or to feed others, baking always has a way of making life better. There’s just something about getting the proportions right and adding in a secret ingredient to make it all your own (spoiler: the secret ingredient is love).

Alas, baking does take a lot of time and effort and the slightest mistake can ruin your cake. Which is why we’ve compiled these kitchen accessories to make baking faster, safer, and more enjoyable.

Lekue Silicone Bagel Mold

Coming as a set of six, this system has the ideal structure for you to create and bake perfect bagels. Simply place the Bagel Mold upright, push a roll of dough over the top, and put it in the oven. In just minutes you can enjoy fresh, still hot bagels.

Silicone Bagel Mold

Why we love it: Getting bagels right is tough but this mold makes it possible. 

Wilton Dessert Decorator Plus Icing Dispenser

Perfect for newbies and masters alike, it gives you the dexterity and control over your creativity. The Dessert Decorator Plus has a pull-out plunger design. With a capacity of 1.25 cups of icing, you have more than enough for an entire cake.

Dessert Decorator Plus Icing Dispenser

Why we love it: Now your baked goods can look as good as they taste.

Breville Smart Countertop Oven Air

Armed with the latest technology, this system can toast, cook, crisp, base, and more. It’s the ultimate oven and it comes ready to go with 13 different preset functions to handle all your baking needs. It even has an air-fry setting to keep the calories low and the flavors high for other meals.

Why we love it: It’s a one-stop shop for all your baking and cooking requirements.

Fourneau Bread Oven

Made entirely of cast iron, this specialty oven is designed to produce evenly and fully cooked bread with artisan quality while using your oven at home. The kit includes a solid maple peel to remove your bread when it’s ready, instructions, and a recipe guide to give your culinary creativity a jump start.

Why we love it: Baking bread is an art all its own and this oven helps make it perfect.

BY Non-Stick Cupcake Tin

Perfect for a variety of types of food, this pan uses heavy-gauge metal to produce precise designs. Fitting six delicacies in the pan, there are a total of three designs for you to choose from. You can use the Cupcake Tin for molded gelatin, ice cream, and mousse as well as cupcakes and mini angel food cakes.

Non-Stick Cupcake Tin

Why we love it: The non-stick design makes the cleanup process easy and hassle-free.

The Perfect Bake – A Step-by-Step Baking Guide

It’s a device that makes baking super easy for anyone and everyone. The setup takes you through the entire baking process through a step-by-step guide that will make it easy for you to learn quickly and enjoy perfectly baked goods whenever you want.

Why we love it: It’s a perfect baking accessory for beginners. 

Do you have any tips or tricks to make baking easier? Feel free to share with us in the comments below.

The Gadget Flow Daily Digest highlights and explores the latest in tech trends to keep you informed. Want it straight to your inbox? Subscribe now.

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Category: Accessories  Tags: ,  Comments off