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Non-Stick Pans Market 2018 Global Industry Share, Growth …

The Global Non-Stick Pans market will reach xxx Million USD in 2018 and with a CAGR if xx% between 2019–2025.

Non-Stick Pans

Non-stick pan is a type of pans with non-stick surface or coatings, which is engineered to reduce the ability of other materials to stick to it.For non-stick cookware, the non-stick coating allows food to brown without sticking to the pan. Non-stick is often used to refer to surfaces coated with polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE), a well-known brand of which is “”Teflon.”” With the health concerns centered on PTFE in recent years, Ceramic coatings are developed as a newer material in the world of nonstick cookware. It’s widely considered to be the safest and most environmentally friendly option. Ceramic is free of PTFE and PFOA (more on PTFE and PFOA below).”

Request a sample of Global Non-Stick Pans Market research report @ https://martresearch.com/contact/request-sample/7/14074

Company Coverage (Sales data, Main Products Services etc.):

Meyer Corporation

SEB

NEWELL

BERNDES

Maspion

The Cookware Company

Neoflam

TTK Prestige

Hawkins Cookers

Cuisinart

Le Creuset

Cinsa

China ASD

Nanlong

Sanhe Kitchenware

Cooker King

TianXi Holding Group

Product Type Coverage (Market Size Forecast, Major Company of Product Type etc.):

PTFE-based Non-Stick Pans

Ceramic-based Non-Stick Pans

Demand Coverage (Market Size Forecast, Consumer Distribution):

Commercial

Residential

Geographically, the Global Non-Stick Pans Market research report split global into several key Regions, with sales (K MT), revenue (Million USD), market share and growth rate of Hybrid Loaders for these regions, from 2015 to 2025 (forecast), coverin

North America

Europe

Asia-Pacific

South America

Middle East Africa

Browse Non-Stick Pans Industry report @ https://tinyurl.com/yap22pz9

Global Non-Stick Pans Market: TABLE OF CONTENTS

1 Industry Overview

1.1 Non-Stick Pans Industry

1.1.1 Overview

1.1.2 Products of Major Companies

1.2 Market Segment

1.2.1 Industry Chain

1.2.2 Consumer Distribution

1.3 Price Cost Overview

2 Non-Stick Pans Market by Type

2.1 By Type

2.1.1 PTFE-based Non-Stick Pans

2.1.2 Ceramic-based Non-Stick Pans

2.2 Market Size by Type

2.3 Market Forecast by Type

3 Global Market Demand

3.1 Segment Overview

3.1.1 Commercial

3.1.2 Residential

3.2 Market Size by Demand

3.3 Market Forecast by Demand

4 Major Region Market

4.1 Global Market Overview

4.1.1 Market Size Growth

4.1.2 Market Forecast

4.2 Major Region

4.2.1 Market Size Growth

4.2.2 Market Forecast

5 Major Companies List

5.1 Meyer Corporation (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.2 SEB (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.3 NEWELL (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.4 BERNDES (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.5 Maspion (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.6 The Cookware Company (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.7 Neoflam (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.8 TTK Prestige (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.9 Hawkins Cookers (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.10 Cuisinart (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.11 Le Creuset (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.12 Cinsa (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.13 China ASD (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.14 Nanlong (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.15 Sanhe Kitchenware (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.16 Cooker King (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

5.17 TianXi Holding Group (Company Profile, Sales Data etc.)

6 Conclusion

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Category: Cookware Pans  Tags: ,  Comments off

Coated Fry Pans Are Choking the Planet and Cook Culture’s Fry …

VANCOUVER, British Columbia, Oct. 15, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — Cook Culture, the leading kitchenwares retailer and culinary educator with four locations in Victoria and Vancouver, is leading the charge to responsibly eliminate as much used Teflon and Teflon-like cookware from people’s kitchens as possible. To make this happen, throughout the month of October they are offering 30 percent off a new “sustainable” fry pan with the “trade-in” of a used piece of coated cookware. Owner Jed Grieve calls this “One In, One Out. For Good.”

There are many choices for people that do not want to buy coated pans

This is Cook Culture’s 3rd Annual “Fry Pan Trade-In” Event. In the first two years, Cook Culture took in over 4,300 pounds of used coated fry pans, which was responsibly recycled. Cook Culture’s goal is to completely eliminate the use of coated pans and cooking tools in the kitchen, which will greatly reduce unnecessary waste and the use of chemicals in people’s kitchens.  

In 2015, Cook Culture chose to discontinue selling all products coated with a chemical non-stick finish. This included some popular brands of cookware, bakeware and electronics; no more coated fry pans, cookie sheets and waffle makers. This decision negatively impacted gross sales but they believed they could no longer trust that they were selling “safe” products. Jed, founder and CEO of Cook Culture, says, “I’ve been in this business a long time and I’ve seen many coated cookware brands come and go. One thing for certain about coated cookware is that it all ends up in the garbage after a few short years.”

Cook Culture offers an inventory of “naturally non-stick” pans which include Lodge Cast Iron, de Buyer Carbon Steel and Staub Cast Iron fry pans, all at 30 percent off retail with the trade-in of a used coated pan. These types of pans must be maintained and do take time and attention, however, the result is a non-stick pan that is naturally non-stick and will last forever.

Seasoning video: How to season de Buyer fry pans

Jed says that the decision to use Teflon-like coatings is an individual choice of the consumer and has found it to be a bit contentious, as many people do not realize the direct effect of using chemicals in cooking.

Jed has watched an immense amount of cookware unnecessarily discarded year in and year out because coated cookware wears out so fast. He’s experienced that in the housewares industry, it’s accepted that nine out of 10 people will buy coated cookware. Using simple math, he estimates that 3.5 million fry pans alone are discarded in Canada annually. Here is a link to the logic of his math.

Over the last few decades, a battle has raged over the chemicals used in Teflon. Many people have written about using or not using coated fry pans, especially ones with Teflon. So-called authorities have vouched that Teflon is totally safe and almost every retailer that sells cookware sells a chemically coated type of cookware.

In 2014, there was a class action court case that ordered DuPont, the maker of Teflon, pay $300 million in damages for poisoning groundwater with the chemicals found in Teflon, but part of the deal was that they did not have to admit to any wrongdoing. The science and research of the long-term effects of the chemical used to make coated pans is murky, mainly due to the lack of investment by anyone other than the chemical companies. However, part of that landmark compensation package awarded to the plaintiffs was designated to fund research that proved that the chemicals in Teflon are carcinogenic. Please read this article that explains how this was amazingly uncovered. The final payout last year was for over $670 million.

Jed also wants to challenge his industry – manufacturers and retailers. He wants his industry to take responsibility for selling wasteful cookware. He says that even though it takes more effort to educate and support a customer in learning how to use a sustainable fry pan, retailers should do everything they can to limit the impact on the environment. To them, he says, “In this day and age, with what we all now know, anyone that buys or sells coated cookware is contributing to waste in our environment.”

About the Event

The “One In One Out Trade-In Event” continues to Oct. 31 in all four Cook Culture retail locations. Fry pan brands involved are Lodge Cast Iron, de Buyer Mineral and Staub Cast Iron. The event details are: one used coated fry pan can be brought into any Cook Culture store to be traded towards a new fry pan at 30 percent off the MSRP. After the event is over, Cook Culture will have the used pans recycled by a Vancouver company that will remove the handles and coating and repurpose the materials. 

About Cook Culture

Everything Cook Culture does is to help people have more fun in the kitchen. To eat better, be healthier, enjoy time with family, friends and food, and connect with the people who grow and make what we eat. They’ll help people find the right kitchen equipment, improve their kitchen skills with cooking classes taught by great chefs and instructors and learn about fresh, seasonal foods and local producers. Cook Culture has three retail stores selling kitchenware in Vancouver and one in Victoria, with teaching kitchens in North Vancouver, downtown Vancouver and Victoria.

Cook Culture is the only kitchenwares retailer in Canada to publicly pledge not to sell disposable cookware of any type.

About Jed – Founder and CEO

Jed Grieve has been selling housewares since the late ’90s. Over the years, he’s sold many of the most popular high-end cookware brands produced, including many of the leading non-stick cookware brands. Due to his years of retail and cookware buying experience, Jed has learned that all coated cookware is not sustainable. He’s calling on his industry to sell cookware that is better for people and the environment.

Jed is the only retailer in Canada leading the charge to sell and educate on the use of only healthy, sustainable cookware.

Attachments :  

Jed’s latest blog on what fry pans are choking the planet:

https://www.cookculture.com/non-stick-fry-pans-are-choking-our-planet/

Jed making a plea to the general public to stop buying coated pans:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6vxL0QICKmE

Over the last two years, Cook Culture has recycled over two tonnes of non-stick fry pans. This is a video of the pile from 2017: 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=F70Bp3JdVzI

How to season a carbon steel pan with Chef Cosmo Meens:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S5pTGUBVy8Qt=49s

Why people have such an issue using pans without Teflon:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3eFA6sBzk7A
 

For more information:

Please contact Jed Grieve, founder and CEO of Cook Culture
Phone: 250-812-4151
Email: jed@cookculture.com
Website: https://www.cookculture.com/ 
IG: https://www.instagram.com/cookculture 
FB: https://www.facebook.com/cookculture/ 

Related Images

a-collection-of-sustainable-fry.jpg
A collection of sustainable fry pans
There are many choices for people that do not want to buy coated pans

de-buyer-mineral.jpg
de Buyer Mineral
French made Carbon Steel cookware is one of the best choices someone who wants a lifelong seasonable solution for cooking all types of food.

jed-grieve.jpg
Jed Grieve
CEO of Cook Culture

lodge-cast-iron.jpg
Lodge Cast Iron
Lodge Cast Iron is one of the greenest cookware brands, made in the USA

Related Links

About Cook Culture

The pile of cookware we collected in 2017

Related Video

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6vxL0QICKmE

SOURCE Cook Culture

Related Links

https://www.cookculture.com

Category: Cookware Pans  Tags: ,  Comments off

Coated Fry Pans Are Choking the Planet and Cook Culture’s Fry Pan Trade-In Event is Doing Something About It

VANCOUVER, British Columbia, Oct. 15, 2018 /PRNewswire/ — Cook Culture, the leading kitchenwares retailer and culinary educator with four locations in Victoria and Vancouver, is leading the charge to responsibly eliminate as much used Teflon and Teflon-like cookware from people’s kitchens as possible. To make this happen, throughout the month of October they are offering 30 percent off a new “sustainable” fry pan with the “trade-in” of a used piece of coated cookware. Owner Jed Grieve calls this “One In, One Out. For Good.”

There are many choices for people that do not want to buy coated pans

This is Cook Culture’s 3rd Annual “Fry Pan Trade-In” Event. In the first two years, Cook Culture took in over 4,300 pounds of used coated fry pans, which was responsibly recycled. Cook Culture’s goal is to completely eliminate the use of coated pans and cooking tools in the kitchen, which will greatly reduce unnecessary waste and the use of chemicals in people’s kitchens.  

In 2015, Cook Culture chose to discontinue selling all products coated with a chemical non-stick finish. This included some popular brands of cookware, bakeware and electronics; no more coated fry pans, cookie sheets and waffle makers. This decision negatively impacted gross sales but they believed they could no longer trust that they were selling “safe” products. Jed, founder and CEO of Cook Culture, says, “I’ve been in this business a long time and I’ve seen many coated cookware brands come and go. One thing for certain about coated cookware is that it all ends up in the garbage after a few short years.”

Cook Culture offers an inventory of “naturally non-stick” pans which include Lodge Cast Iron, de Buyer Carbon Steel and Staub Cast Iron fry pans, all at 30 percent off retail with the trade-in of a used coated pan. These types of pans must be maintained and do take time and attention, however, the result is a non-stick pan that is naturally non-stick and will last forever.

Seasoning video: How to season de Buyer fry pans

Jed says that the decision to use Teflon-like coatings is an individual choice of the consumer and has found it to be a bit contentious, as many people do not realize the direct effect of using chemicals in cooking.

Jed has watched an immense amount of cookware unnecessarily discarded year in and year out because coated cookware wears out so fast. He’s experienced that in the housewares industry, it’s accepted that nine out of 10 people will buy coated cookware. Using simple math, he estimates that 3.5 million fry pans alone are discarded in Canada annually. Here is a link to the logic of his math.

Over the last few decades, a battle has raged over the chemicals used in Teflon. Many people have written about using or not using coated fry pans, especially ones with Teflon. So-called authorities have vouched that Teflon is totally safe and almost every retailer that sells cookware sells a chemically coated type of cookware.

In 2014, there was a class action court case that ordered DuPont, the maker of Teflon, pay $300 million in damages for poisoning groundwater with the chemicals found in Teflon, but part of the deal was that they did not have to admit to any wrongdoing. The science and research of the long-term effects of the chemical used to make coated pans is murky, mainly due to the lack of investment by anyone other than the chemical companies. However, part of that landmark compensation package awarded to the plaintiffs was designated to fund research that proved that the chemicals in Teflon are carcinogenic. Please read this article that explains how this was amazingly uncovered. The final payout last year was for over $670 million.

Jed also wants to challenge his industry – manufacturers and retailers. He wants his industry to take responsibility for selling wasteful cookware. He says that even though it takes more effort to educate and support a customer in learning how to use a sustainable fry pan, retailers should do everything they can to limit the impact on the environment. To them, he says, “In this day and age, with what we all now know, anyone that buys or sells coated cookware is contributing to waste in our environment.”

About the Event

The “One In One Out Trade-In Event” continues to Oct. 31 in all four Cook Culture retail locations. Fry pan brands involved are Lodge Cast Iron, de Buyer Mineral and Staub Cast Iron. The event details are: one used coated fry pan can be brought into any Cook Culture store to be traded towards a new fry pan at 30 percent off the MSRP. After the event is over, Cook Culture will have the used pans recycled by a Vancouver company that will remove the handles and coating and repurpose the materials. 

About Cook Culture

Everything Cook Culture does is to help people have more fun in the kitchen. To eat better, be healthier, enjoy time with family, friends and food, and connect with the people who grow and make what we eat. They’ll help people find the right kitchen equipment, improve their kitchen skills with cooking classes taught by great chefs and instructors and learn about fresh, seasonal foods and local producers. Cook Culture has three retail stores selling kitchenware in Vancouver and one in Victoria, with teaching kitchens in North Vancouver, downtown Vancouver and Victoria.

Cook Culture is the only kitchenwares retailer in Canada to publicly pledge not to sell disposable cookware of any type.

About Jed – Founder and CEO

Jed Grieve has been selling housewares since the late ’90s. Over the years, he’s sold many of the most popular high-end cookware brands produced, including many of the leading non-stick cookware brands. Due to his years of retail and cookware buying experience, Jed has learned that all coated cookware is not sustainable. He’s calling on his industry to sell cookware that is better for people and the environment.

Jed is the only retailer in Canada leading the charge to sell and educate on the use of only healthy, sustainable cookware.

Attachments :  

Jed’s latest blog on what fry pans are choking the planet:

https://www.cookculture.com/non-stick-fry-pans-are-choking-our-planet/

Jed making a plea to the general public to stop buying coated pans:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6vxL0QICKmE

Over the last two years, Cook Culture has recycled over two tonnes of non-stick fry pans. This is a video of the pile from 2017: 

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=F70Bp3JdVzI

How to season a carbon steel pan with Chef Cosmo Meens:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S5pTGUBVy8Qt=49s

Why people have such an issue using pans without Teflon:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3eFA6sBzk7A
 

For more information:

Please contact Jed Grieve, founder and CEO of Cook Culture
Phone: 250-812-4151
Email: jed@cookculture.com
Website: https://www.cookculture.com/ 
IG: https://www.instagram.com/cookculture 
FB: https://www.facebook.com/cookculture/ 

Related Images

a-collection-of-sustainable-fry.jpg
A collection of sustainable fry pans
There are many choices for people that do not want to buy coated pans

de-buyer-mineral.jpg
de Buyer Mineral
French made Carbon Steel cookware is one of the best choices someone who wants a lifelong seasonable solution for cooking all types of food.

jed-grieve.jpg
Jed Grieve
CEO of Cook Culture

lodge-cast-iron.jpg
Lodge Cast Iron
Lodge Cast Iron is one of the greenest cookware brands, made in the USA

Related Links

About Cook Culture

The pile of cookware we collected in 2017

Related Video

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6vxL0QICKmE

SOURCE Cook Culture

Related Links

https://www.cookculture.com

Category: Cookware Pans  Tags: ,  Comments off

EDITORIAL: Remembering a New England original

Before there was the Ronco Rotisserie Grill, the Popeil Pocket Fisherman, the Shamwow or the Snuggie, there was Saladmaster. And for decades, Christos “Chris” Nahatis was the face of the cookware brand.

If TV viewers across New England weren’t lured in by Nahatis’ rapid-fire delivery, they surely stopped to watch him handle Saladmaster’s pots and pans with the nimble dexterity of a magician performing a card trick. Nahatis was proud of what he was selling, too. He would often seal the deal by banging a Saladmaster pot against a competitor’s offering. The Saladmaster cookware would always be unharmed. The same could not be said for the competition.

Nahatis, a lifelong resident of Manchester, passed away earlier this month at the age of 95. It’s no surprise that he became an infomercial pioneer. He got his start as a teenager selling suits around town to support his family. He hooked up with the mail-order Saladmaster business in 1951 and made history a few years later when he pulled carrots and lettuce from his pocket and fed them through a company food processor during a spot on a Providence TV station.

In short order, he was doing regular 60-second spots on WBZ in Boston, making himself part of New England history. 

“I truly learned to make the Saladmaster ‘talk,’” he wrote in his memoir, “What-A-Hell-Ova-Way To Make A Living,” released last October. “I eventually perfected the presentation so well, I hardly ever missed a sale.”

Next month, many families will pull Saladmaster pots and pans — some bought decades ago — from their cupboards to help cook Thanksgiving dinner. And chances are, it was Nahatis who made the sale.

Category: Cookware Pans  Tags: ,  Comments off

10 Best Cookware Sets: Your Easy Buying Guide (2018)

This budget-friendly 15-piece cookware set includes a covered 3-quart casserole, covered 1-quart saucepan, covered 5-quart dutch oven, covered 2-quart saucepan, 8-inch fry pan, 10-inch fry pan, and nylon tools. Soft touch handles remain cool while you cook and are outfitted with an anti-slip silicone material. Tempered glass lids let you keep watch over your meal from start to finish. Each pan is constructed with a heavy gauge aluminum material, ensuring even and prompt heat distribution. This set works on ceramic, halogen, gas, electric and glass cooktops. However, it’s not induction safe. The set is dishwasher safe for easier clean-up.

Category: Cookware Pans  Tags: ,  Comments off

Months of anxiety for manufacturers amid trade war

MEQUON, Wis. – The trade war between the United States and China has made for a nerve-wracking summer of uncertainty in Wisconsin, where manufacturing has long been in decline yet remains a vital part of the state’s economy.

At Johnson Level and Tool in suburban Milwaukee, the Trump administration’s thrust-and-parry trade moves with China and other countries have left the company bracing for up to $3.7 million in extra costs annually because of higher tariffs on imports, including some of its levels that are made in China.

The company has a range of options to try to blunt its higher costs – from raising prices on the levels it sells to big box stores to potentially moving some of its manufacturing now done in China to another country to avoid tariffs.

But as companies across America struggle to adapt to the higher prices from import taxes, the options that officials at Johnson Level and Tool face underscore there are no easy answers – and no surefire way to avoid paying more for indispensable imports. As Trump’s tariffs on countless U.S. imports take root, some of the largest U.S. corporations have warned that higher prices are coming.

For many such companies, a key internal question is whether to absorb the higher costs themselves, at least temporarily, to avoid losing customers – or raise prices immediately. Johnson Level has chosen to raise its prices for the stores that buy its products by 8 percent to 10 percent to match its higher costs imposed by the tariffs.

Basic tools: Levels are a basic tool essential for things like getting doorways square and hanging pictures straight. Though Johnson manufactures some of its levels in Mequon, it imports others that are cheaper to make in China because their tooling machines cost just one-tenth what they do in the U.S., said Paul Buzzell, the company’s chief financial officer. About half of the levels the company sells are imported from China.

The uncertainty over how long the tariffs will remain in place has made it harder to find a solution, Buzzell said. He said he always assumed that if the U.S. increased tariffs, it would give businesses a year or two to prepare by making adjustments with their suppliers.

That was the assumption, he said, when the company “started investing in our suppliers and relationships in China.”

“We have this uncertainty, and almost overnight our business really has changed and so the competitive landscape is different,” Buzzell said.

The first tariffs on Chinese steel and aluminum in June didn’t affect Johnson Level; the company doesn’t import those raw materials. But in July, a second round of tariffs on $50 billion worth of Chinese imports covering hundreds of items, including all the levels and laser levels the company imports, meaning they were now paying 25 percent more for those.

Broader effects: Despite its decline over the years, manufacturing still plays a central role in Wisconsin’s economy, making the survival of companies like Johnson Level essential to the state.

About 16 percent of Wisconsin’s workforce is in manufacturing – second only to Indiana, according to the National Association of Manufacturers. And global trade – whether involving manufacturing, farming or other industries – supports about 800,000 jobs in the state, according to the advocacy group U.S. Chamber of Commerce. That’s roughly a quarter of the state’s total workforce.

In business since 1947, Johnson Level and Tool sells levels and measuring tools to stores nationwide, including Home Depot, Menards, Lowe’s and Ace Hardware.

Buzzell said some of his customers, whom he declined to name, have already balked at suggested price increases. One business customer that he said accounted for about $2 million in Johnson’s annual sales found another supplier shortly after Johnson raised its prices, Buzzell said.

Margaret Smith, a spokeswoman for Home Depot, said the company works “with suppliers to mitigate impact on customers.” She said she couldn’t elaborate.

Uncertainty: Buzzell said the company, which employs about 100 people, has no plans to reduce staff. He wouldn’t disclose Johnson Level’s annual revenue, saying only that it’s under $50 million. Buzzell said one option likeliest to succeed – but also the costliest – would be for the company to find another country not subject to tariffs that can manufacture what it needs. Johnson Level has discussed that possibility, including making in the U.S. what it now imports from China, but it would entail a complex and time-consuming process.

“This is a classic example of uncertainty,” Buzzell said. “We’re questioning, should we treat these tariffs as a long-term thing that’s never going away.”

On the other hand, he said, the company must make pivotal decisions even knowing that the Trump administration could rescind its tariff increases at any time.

“You don’t really know what to do,” Buzzell said.

Other companies: The uncertainty over how long the tariffs will stay is making decisions difficult for other companies that import products from China as well.

“The big question is, nobody knows how long they’ll be in place, so it’s hard making changes,” Austin Ramirez, the CEO of Husco International, said in an interview.

The Wisconsin-based Husco makes hydraulic and electro-mechanical components for cars and uses machines and metal from China.

“This is costing us a fortune,” Ramirez told U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson at a meeting with business leaders in July. Ramirez said the company was incurring about a million dollars a month more in expenses because of the Trump tariffs. Husco International makes roughly a half-billion in total revenue, Ramirez said.

Husco International does about half its business overseas, with plants in Asia and Europe. The company also has about 100 manufacturing jobs in the U.S. for exports to other countries, but retaliatory tariffs on U.S. exports means those jobs could move elsewhere, Ramirez said.

“Those jobs are at risk because I can move them to overseas plants that aren’t subject to these tariffs,” Ramirez told Johnson.

At Regal Ware, a company that makes pots, frying pans and cast aluminum cookware, $2 million in profits could vanish if tariffs remain in place this year, said Doug Reigl, a vice president at the Wisconsin-based company.

Reigl said the company will consider moving production overseas “or look for ways to take costs out of operations here in the U.S.” if the tariffs stay.

While layoffs may not be imminent at manufacturing companies, hiring could face a slowdown, said Dr. Joseph Daniels, chairman of the economics department at Marquette University.

“I would say what’s at risk is actually job creation,” Daniels said.

That’s a concern Buzzell shares.

“It’s not going to shut us down,” he said of the tariffs. “But what it does, it theoretically takes away money to invest in long-term projects.”

Copyright 2018 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed.

Category: Cookware Pans  Tags: ,  Comments off

Global Stainless Steel Cookware Market 2018 – SEB, ZWILLING, Fissler, WMF, Newell, Cuisinart

In-dept analyzes and forecasts for Stainless Steel Cookware market at the global and regional level. The study includes the forecast based on value (US$ Mn) and volume from 2018 to 2025 and the impact of these drivers and restraints on the demand for Stainless Steel Cookware during the forecast period. This report highlights the global level opportunities in the Stainless Steel Cookware market.

To have a comprehensive view of the global market for Stainless Steel Cookware, this report also includes Value Chain Analysis and The Porter’s Five Forces model. Market size, growth rate, and general attractiveness where the major benchmark which were used as a tool for market attractiveness analysis.

The study provides a decisive view of the global Stainless Steel Cookware by segmenting it in terms of application and end-use industry. These segments have been analyzed based on present and future trends. This report also includes the current and projected demand for Stainless Steel Cookware for building and construction in North America, Europe, Asia Pacific, Latin America, and Middle East Africa on the basis of Regional segmentation.

Curious about this latest version of report?

Get a FREE sample Copy of this report : https://www.topkeyplayers.com/market-reports/stainless-steel-cookware-market-38652/#tab-request_sample

The Global Top Key Players / manufacturers covered in this report

SEB
ZWILLING
Fissler
WMF
Newell
Cuisinart
Vinod
MEYER
ASD
Linkfair
Guanhua
Anotech
Homichef
De Buyer
Gers Equipement
Giza
Saften Metal San
OMS
Le Creuset
KUHN RIKON
Nuova H.S.S.C.

Market segment by Type

Pots
Pans
Other

Market segment by Application

Domestic Use
Commercial Use

Browse Report : https://www.topkeyplayers.com/market-reports/stainless-steel-cookware-market-38652/

The report provides the estimated market size of Stainless Steel Cookware for 2018 and forecast for the next eight years. The size of the global Stainless Steel Cookware has been provided in terms of revenue and volume. To provide Market numbers, market size and forecastin global and regional market have been estimated based on application and end-uses of the industry.

In order to compile the research report, we conducted in-depth interviews and discussions with a number of key industry participants and opinion leaders. Primary research represents the bulk of research efforts, supplemented by extensive secondary research. We also have included the key players operating in various end-use industries, annual reports, press releases, and relevant documents for competitive analysis and market understanding whereas the secondary research includes a search of recent trade, technical writing, internet sources, and statistical data from government websites, trade associations, and agencies. To understand the business opportunities, this method is considered as the most reliable, effective, and successful approach for obtaining precise market data and capture the insight of the participants’.

This report of Stainless Steel Cookware Market comprise of 15 Chapters, which are as follows:

Chapter 1: An overview and Introduction of the Stainless Steel Cookware Market: Product Scope, Market Overview, Market Opportunities, Market Risk and Market Driving Force.
Chapter 2:The top manufacturers of Stainless Steel Cookware: Its sales and revenue, Price of Stainless Steel Cookware in 2018 and 2023.
Chapter 3: To display the competitive situation: Among the top manufacturers, with sales, revenue and market share in 2018;
Chapter 4: To show the world market by regions: Sales and revenue, and market share of Stainless Steel Cookware, for each region, from 2012 to 2023;
Chapter 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9: The Analysis of the key regions: with sales and revenue, and market share by key countries in these regions;
Chapter 10 and 11, Shows the market by type and application, with sales market share and growth rate by type, application, from 2018 to 2023;
Chapter 12, Stainless Steel Cookware market forecast, by regions, type and application, with sales and revenue, from 2018 to 2023;
Chapter 13, 14 and 15, to describe Stainless Steel Cookware sales channel, distributors, traders, dealers, Research Findings and Conclusion, appendix and data source.

The Stainless Steel Cookware market report provides most of the data on the various state and is a valuable source of guidance and direction for companies and individuals interested in the market.

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