New Kitchen Cupboards
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Whether you’re setting up your kitchen for the first time, New Kitchen Cupboards downsizing or just aiming to simplify your life with a more minimalist kitchen setup, this guide is a good place to begin. If you own only the 22 items on this list (we’ll assume you’re starting with a can opener) you’ll be in good shape to tackle everything from pancakes to roast chicken. What you won’t find here: cake pans, a turkey-size roasting pan, a food processor or any highly specialized tools and appliances. If and when your cooking life requires any of these items, you’ll know. "1. Stock pot. A great big pot is a must for boiling pasta, making stock and soups and handling big-batch dishes like chili. Look for a heavy stainless steel pot with a tight-fitting lid and stay-cool handles, in a 12-quart size or larger. This is a worthy splurge: A high-quality pot makes it harder to burn the bottom of that batch of tomato sauce!The Home Depot42. Saucepan. A stainless steel saucepan is a kitchen workhorse, perfect for cooking smaller amounts of pasta as well as rice, beans and, yes, sauces. Look for a heavy, 4-quart stainless steel version with a lid and a stay-cool handle. A high-quality saucepan cooks more evenly and can last for decades if well cared for. 4. Skillet. If you’re going to buy just one skillet, I vote for making New Kitchen Cupboards it a 10-inch cast-iron version. It’s budget-friendly, ovenproof, essentially nonstick once it’s well seasoned, and it can literally last for generations. (I purchased mine at an antiques mall.) Use it for searing steaks, frying and even baking. 5. Dutch oven. If you have the three pots and pans described so far, you could certainly make do without a Dutch oven. But do you want to make do without it? This heavy-duty, typically enameled cast-iron pot is beloved by cooks for good reason: It retains heat extremely well; goes from stovetop to New Kitchen Cupboards oven to table with ease; and can handle everything from braises, soups and stews to a whole roast chicken or a loaf of bread. 6. Mixing bowls. Stainless steel mixing bowls are lightweight, virtually indestructible and endlessly useful for mixing and prepping ingredients. Pick a set of nesting bowls to maximize space. Just be sure they’re actually made from stainless steel and not aluminum, which is reactive and may affect your ingredients. 8. Cutting board. Hefty wood or simple plastic? Each has its die-hard fans. Wood is easier on knives but ostensibly more difficult to sanitize; plastic can wear down your knives faster New Kitchen Cupboards and may harbor bacteria deep inside the cut marks. 9. Baking sheet. A baking sheet with a rim around all four sides (as opposed to a cookie sheet with only one or two rimmed sides) can be used for cookies, of course, but also for roasting veggies, chicken and all sorts of other dishes. 10. Baking dish. A 9-by-13-inch glass or ceramic baking dish is something I’d never want my kitchen to be without. Use it for baking all sorts of side dishes and casseroles, baked pastas New Kitchen Cupboards and even cake. If you want to add a second baking dish, get a larger size for bigger gatherings and potlucks.NEAT Method11. Measuring cups and spoons. Dry and liquid measuring cups technically contain the same volumes, but the difference in their designs makes it easier to get accurate measurements with each, so it’s important to have both. 12. Whisk. Use a whisk for beating eggs, whipping cream and mixing batters. You can even use it as an alternative to a sifter by fluffing up flour and other dry ingredients before adding them to your mixture. Choose a medium-size metal sauce whisk (also called a French whisk) for maximum versatility.New Kitchen Cupboards BergHOFF International Inc.213. Chef’s knife. A good chef’s knife can help you make quick work of a pile of vegetables. The 8-inch size is big enough to handle most kitchen jobs without being unwieldy. A quality chef’s knife is something you’ll keep in your arsenal for many years, so choose a high-quality one that feels good in your hand.Canyon Construction14. Serrated knife. A bread knife is (of course) good for slicing that fresh baguette, but it’s also aces at slicing tomatoes and other tricky produce. A bread knife typically doesn’t carry as much of a workload as the chef’s knife, so if you want to go with a less expensive version, it New Kitchen Cupboards won’t hurt. Then again, if you have the budget, you won’t regret putting a little more toward a really nice, hefty bread knife.Wood-Mode Fine Custom Cabinetry15. Paring knife. When you want to slice a lemon or just a bit of cheese, you don’t reach for the chef’s knife — you reach for this little guy. A 4-inch paring knife is so handy, you may actually want to have two around.NEAT Method SF16. Honing steel. Those good knives deserve to be treated well, and a honing steel is your first line of defense against dull knives. Get in the New Kitchen Cupboards habit of giving your knives a few swipes on this metal rod before each use and they’ll stay sharp longer. 18. Vegetable peeler. A good, sharp vegetable peeler will make life easier when you’re facing down a mountain of carrots and potatoes. Beyond veggies, use this handy little tool to make chocolate shavings, create long strips of veggies for salads and to zest citrus.Glenvale Kitchens119. Grater. I love my microplane, but if I was going to buy only one grater, I’d make it a multisided model. With several choices of hole size, a box grater works equally well for grating a big block of cheddar or finely shredding New Kitchen Cupboards parmesan. 20. Ladle. Nothing else does the job as well when it comes to dishing up soups and stews or dolloping pancake batter into the pan. Stainless steel or plastic — either New Kitchen Cupboards will do the trick."