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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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About Us:

Research is and will always be the key to success and growth for any industry. Most organizations invest a major chunk of their resources viz. time, money and manpower in research to achieve new breakthroughs in their businesses.The outcome might not always be as expected thereby arising the need for precise, factual and high-quality data backing your research.This is where MART RESEARCH steps in and caters its expertise in the domain of market research reports to industries across varied sectors.

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Email: sales@martresearch.com

Organization: Mart Research

Address: 5708 Copper Creek Court Charlotte North Carolina 28227, USA

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Hollywood Closet Consultant Divulges Tips and Tricks In New Book

Lisa Adams, closet designer and author of the new Closet Design Bible, hosted a book party at ROD’s Planet Blue.

Image: Courtesy of Ligne Agency

The reckoning is upon us. You may need Jesus, but your closet needs Lisa Adams. With her debut book, Closet Design Bible, Adams is here to lead us to a perfectly organized Promised Land. This month, Planet Blue in River Oaks District played host to a book party to celebrate the new launch.

Forget milk and honey: Adams was serving up white wine, designer cupcakes, and, most importantly, her sacred text. The pearly gates have gone minimalist—and, apparently, millennial pink—if the book cover is any indicator of what awaits us in the after-Adams life. Chock-full of helpful tips and beautiful visuals of custom, high-end wardrobes, Closet Design Bible is a glossy, practical how-to offering readers inspiration for converting their closet from hot mess to heavenly space.

As any HGTV-acolyte knows, the last two decades have seen a major evolution in kitchen design (see: Kitchen Cousins, Kitchen Crashes, Spice Up My Kitchen, et al). With her company, LA Closet Design, Adams wants to make the wardrobe the new kitchen, “producing stylish but welcoming living spaces where people want to socialize,” her website says.  

Adams signs books at the launch party.

Image: Courtesy of Ligne Agency

If Harry Potter would’ve picked up a copy of Adams’ book, his cupboard could’ve passed for a trendy studio apartment. After working with celebrity clients like Reese Witherspoon, Khloe Kardashian, and Christina Aguilera, Adams decided to bring the benefits of an organized wardrobe to the masses. 

“Everyone has a closet,” she says, “but not everyone knows how to use the space to its fullest potential. That’s where my book comes in.” Although Adams can’t single out one favorite tip from her book, she does worship at the altar of one particular item from her closet accessories collection: the LAMove Mobile Closet.  She cites it as perfect for weekend trips and short getaways; everything packed inside has its place.  

In fact, most of the products in Adams’ closet accessories line are featured heavily in Closet Design Bible, which makes sense after you explore the variety—all designed to use space as efficiently as possible. My favorite from the collection is easily the boot tree, designed specifically to hang your boots upright. You can’t live in Texas without a pair of boots, and I couldn’t live with myself if I didn’t take care of them after spending a pretty penny to bring them home in the first place.  

You can find Closet Design Bible locally at the River Oaks Bookstore or online; learn more about the closet accessories collection on Adams’ website.

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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

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Cookware to Make a Chef Jealous – News8000.com




On Your Side 10/12/18 – Cookware


LA CROSSE, Wis. –  

Buying cookware branded by a celebrity won’t make you a better chef or a TV star. But it might be an improvement over cooking on old, warped, and worn out pots and pans. Consumer Reports just tested cookware sets from celebrity names like Rachael Ray and from popular brands like All Clad, Cuisinart, Le Creuset, and more.

 

Browning pancakes to check for cooking evenness, simmering sauces, and sautéing potatoes are just a few of the ways Consumer Reports tests to see how well cookware performs.

 

CR looked at several sets from celebrities. They come in a variety of materials, including anodized aluminum, coated cast iron, and stainless.

 

Testers also looked at nonstick coated pans. The egg-release test checks to see how “nonstick” a pan really is. The eggs should slide off easily without leaving anything behind. In addition, the coated pans are scrubbed with steel wool 2,000 times to see how durable the nonstick coating is.

 

So which sets did best in Consumer Reports’ tests? Nonstick cookware tends to do really well because it releases food easily and is easy to clean.

 

Cuisinart’s Green Gourmet Hard Anodized set for 250-dollars seared the nonstick competition and earned top ratings.

 

But you need more than nonstick pans for a well-rounded cookware collection. There are definitely times you want uncoated cookware like stainless steel or cast iron, especially if you’re searing food. You can’t really get nonstick cookware hot, but you can sear in cast iron and stainless steel.

 

Cookware sets can be costly. Take, for example, the top-rated uncoated All Clad cookware set that costs 600 dollars. Consumer Reports also tested some fry pans separately and suggests buying pots and pans individually.

 

Top scores for individual fry pans went to the 115-dollar All-Clad Tri-Ply Stainless Steel Fry Pan. And for nonstick fry pans, consider Red Copper Nonstick, which is a Best Buy for 20-dollars.

 

Consumer Reports says it’s also important to choose the right cookware for the type of range you have. For smoothtop ranges, look for cookware with a disc base—a dead-flat surface fused to the bottom. For gas ranges, skip the disc bases and opt for solid metal with the same thickness throughout.

 

All Consumer Reports material Copyright 2017 Consumer Reports, Inc. ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.

 

Consumer Reports is a not-for-profit organization which accepts no advertising. It has no commercial relationship with any advertiser or sponsor on this site. For more information visit consumer.org.

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You and the Law: The case of the unrepairable KitchenAid fridge

For anyone shopping for a major appliance – dishwasher, refrigerator or a washer/dryer – how would you answer these questions?

What should you expect from an appliance dealer when its service department has had multiple, failed attempts to repair an appliance still under the manufacturer’s warranty? Just how many bites at the apple should repair technicians have before that item is replaced or the customer offered a refund?

“We bought all our appliances from them for over 40 years.”

It was so sad being on the phone with 72-year-old “Sylvia,” who, with her now deceased husband, Bakersfield dentist, “Dr. B.” had been both friends and clients of our office for many years. He was from that generation of health care providers who placed the needs of  patients first, money second, accepting whatever they could afford.

“We were loyal customers for over 40 years, buying all of our household appliances from Urner’s. We never even thought to shop anywhere else, and so, January, 2017, I bought  a beautiful KitchenAid refrigerator, along with an extended warranty,” she explained.

Urner’s has been an institution in Bakersfield for almost a century, its name synonymous with “always been here, always will, has the most knowledgeable sales and service people anywhere, takes care of customers.”

Sylvia has good reason to no longer believe that, and she’s not alone.

New fridge, three failed attempts under warranty to repair

Almost immediately after installation, her $2,500 refrigerator “forms a huge block of ice, wasn’t cooling properly, which led to Urner’s making three separate attempts to repair it during the one year factory warranty. But It was the same thing, repeatedly; they replaced a fan, some wires, drove off, and it iced up again.

“Then I learned Urner’s had shut down their service department, so when the factory warranty expired, under my extended warranty, two separate, failed repair attempts were made by different technicians,”she related, in a trembling voice, adding:

“There is this big block of ice in it again and Urner’s is telling me to deal with the extended warranty company who couldn’t fix it after two tries!

“That’s why I called you, Dennis.”

So, I’m thinking, “Why didn’t Urner’s replace it after their own service people couldn’t fix the thing? What do they expect the lady to do after a year and a half? This is nuts It’s more than nuts — How can you treat anyone this way?”

“We replace after two failed repair attempts”

We phoned appliance dealers across the country, asking, “What would you do?”

About 3 percent were as heartless as Urner’s. But Rick Pommenville, California Regional Manager for Atlanta-based Aaron’s Inc. eloquently stated what I found to be the dominant attitude of the many highly-reviewed dealers we spoke with.

“If we can’t fix it by the second time, it is replaced, we take the old one back to our store and obtain a credit from the manufacturer. It isn’t that complicated, and where our tech, or a certified technician is called out and tells us this appliance won’t last, we will even replace it after just one repair attempt. That’s how you should treat your customers, especially the elderly,” he underscores.

“Wednesday, Sept. 19: Where is your courage?”

With Sylvia on the line, I called Urner’s and spoke with Customer Service Representative “Mr. N.”  These are the people who should help the customer, not wimp out. Soon it was clear this guy desperately needs testosterone injections, confirming all the failed repair attempts and had the nerve to say that her only remedy “Was to deal with the extended warranty company.”

“That’s not going to fly,” I replied. “Why didn’t you get on the phone with KitchenAid and insist on getting Sylvia a new refrigerator a year ago?”

– Oh, I didn’t have their phone number, and besides, they want us to use email.

“Ever hear of Google? Why didn’t you at least try to get someone on the phone? She has been jerked around for almost two years! Where is your courage? Do you guys care about customers any longer? You need to either replace the fridge or give her a refund.”

Thursday morning — Sylvia phones:

“They want to come over, remove the KitchenAid and refund all of my money, but I told them this will result in spoiled food. I need a couple of days to get a new fridge.”

“Wow! Great! Tell them to coordinate picking up their fridge with the delivery of your new one. They won’t argue.”  She did and they didn’t utter a peep.

Moral to our story

Today’s appliances are often failures waiting to happen. Find out in advanced what your retailer’s exchange/refund policy is on a lemon, and have them write it on your invoice. And get an extended warranty.

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HomeGoods to open store in Oak Creek

File photo

OAK CREEK, Wis. (CBS 58) — A new HomeGoods store will be opening in Oak Creek on Sunday, October 28th. 

The new store is located in Oak Creek Shopping Center at 8581 South Howell Avenue. The store will open at 8:00 a.m. 

HomeGoods stores include furniture, rugs, lighting, decorative accessories, kitchen and dining, bedding, bath, kids’ décor and toys, pet accessories, storage, workspace, outdoor, gourmet, wellness and more.

The store expects to fill about 65 full and part-time positions. 

Regular store hours are Monday through Thursday 9:30 a.m. to 9:30 p.m., Friday through Saturday 9:30 a.m. 10:00 p.m., and Sunday 11:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. 

The new Oak Creek location will be the fifth HomeGoods in the Milwaukee area. 

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People in Business

ISU/CAES professor Kerby part of winning team at hackathon

Idaho State University and Center for Advanced Energy Studies Assistant Professor Leslie Kerby was on the winning team of the IEEE Big Data, IEEE Brain Hackathon at COMPSAC 2018 in Tokyo.

“It was fun to apply my data science skills to a real-world problem, in real-time, and be recognized as doing an excellent job at it,” Kerby said in an ISU news release.

IEEE is the Institute of Electrical and Electronics Engineers and COMPSAC stands for Computer Society Signature Conference on Computers, Software and Applications. The theme for COMPSAC 2018, held in July, was “Staying Smarter in a Smartening World.”

The objective of the Hackathon was to address the “Big Data” variety challenges in a smartening world. Big Data is a collection of data that is incredibly large, complex, distributed, and fast-growing. It has been known for unlocking new sources of economic values, providing fresh insights into sciences, and assisting on policy making. However, Big Data is not practically consumable until it can be aggregated and integrated into a manner that a computer system can process, according to the IEEE.

Local entrepreneur opens Kitchen Tune-Up in Idaho Falls

Shane Noble has purchased the existing Idaho Falls Kitchen Tune-Up location that opened in 2008 and also has launched a new franchise in Pocatello.

“My goal is to make kitchen updates hassle-free for homeowners in the Idaho Falls, Rexburg, Pocatello and surrounding communities,” said Noble, in a news release. “I want to show my neighbors that making a change in their kitchen can be fun and easy. They’ll enjoy the experience every step of the way and will start dreaming of their next home improvement project the minute we finish.”

Kitchen Tune-Up is a national kitchen and bath remodeling company known for its signature one-day wood restoration service, the release said.

In addition to residential clients, Idaho Falls’ Kitchen Tune-Up offers kitchen remodeling for commercial customers, the release said. Services for both client bases include the company’s famous Tune-Up, a proprietary wood reconditioning process, as well as cabinet redooring, cabinet painting, cabinet refacing, custom cabinets, Granite Tune-Ups and accessories. Plus, the Kitchen Tune-Up sales process guides homeowners through the entire project.

For information about Kitchen Tune-Up, please visit kitchentuneup.com.

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