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Learn to Cook Delicious Meals with Your Classic Cast Iron Skillet
If you've ever cooked with cast iron cookware then you will know the satisfaction it brings.
Despite all the technological advancements that have come along in kitchenware, the cast iron pan remains a classic.
Adored by chefs around the world, cast iron pans are unparalleled for cooking with.
No over pan gives the same even heat distribution and if you're looking to cook restaurant quality food then you need to use a cast iron pan.
Despite how amazing cast iron pans are, they remain very low cost whilst lasting for many, many years.
So there is really no reason you shouldn't be cooking with one!
In this book you will learn to cook absolutely delicious meals in your cast iron skillet.
All 30 recipes have been specifically designed for cooking in a cast iron skillet, your friends and family will love them all.
The ability to transfer your pan back and forth between the oven and stovetop opens amazing cooking opportunities and that's what this book is about.
You will learn the recipes for:
And much, much more.
If you've ever wanted to cook quick, easy, and amazing meals in your cast-iron skillet then grab this book now.
Every recipes is simple to cook and is perfect for beginners all the way to advanced chefs.
So, don't let that cast iron skillet sit in a cupboard unused; whip it out and learn why it's the best piece of kitchen equipment available.
Click the "buy now" button and start cooking with your cast iron pan today.
I know you're going to love it.
Note: Even though this is Book 3 in the series, it stands alone quite well.
This book is about cooking with cast iron pots and pans. It includes some tips about maintaining your cast iron cookwear plus the 30 recipes for breakfast, lunch, dinner, and a few desserts. At the end, the author gives a weblink for free dessert recipes using cast iron cookwear.
First, let me explain that I know almost nothing about cast iron cooking. If I had an older relative who habitually cooked with cast iron, I don’t recall it. No, I know of cast iron cooking from my man. He LOVES his cast iron for camping trips and he has occasionally gotten out the big fry pan at home. I will tell you that he almost always waits a week to clean it after use, which drives me a little nuts. I am not allowed to ‘clean’ it in the sink or in the dishwasher. That is his chore, one he puts off. It is a heavy thing to wield and I have to use both hands to easily move it around. I live on a farm. I lift 50 pond hay bales. So that gives you an idea of how heavy this pan is for it to cause an ache to my wrists whenever I try to manipulate it.
The author starts off with providing basic knowledge on the reasons for using cast iron (even heating, non-stick surface) to the proper maintaining of it (no dishsoap, no metal scrubbie, etc.). She doesn’t beat it into you with repetitious sentences, so the book doesn’t get bogged down in these basics. Then it is off to the recipes!
This is the audioversion of the book, so you might think that listening to recipes read out loud would be silly. However, the vast majority of these recipes were so simple that listening to the book was quite enjoyable. Besides, I am one of those people that finds a recipe to be more of a recommendation than a dictation. So while I can’t repeat any one of the recipes back to you, I can pop into the kitchen and start making some tasty food based on the recipes I heard. Also, if you pick up the written version of the book, this could be a good companion to it. My favorite part of cast iron cooking (should I give it a serious go) would be the ability to start something on the range (like frying sliced potatoes) and then popping the whole thing (food and pot/pan) into the oven for finishing. The strawberry pie recipe is a huge temptation for giving cast iron cooking a go!
Narration: Tiffany Williams did a great job. During the chatty parts of the book, she sounded like your friendly neighbor who popped over for tea and a cookie swap. She read off the recipes in a clear voice, never rushing or sounding bored. She never ‘droned’ on as one might if they were forced to read a phonebook out loud.
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