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3-Piece Cooks Pre-Seasoned Cast Iron Skillet Set EXPIRED

$17.50
$60.00
+ Free S/H on $49+
+28 Deal Score
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JCPenney has 3-Piece Cooks Pre-Seasoned Cast Iron Skillet Set on sale for $17.49 when you apply promo code FRIENDS in cart. Shipping is free on orders of $49+. Thanks savvyshopper7903
  • Note: You can also add a gift card to get your order over $49 to qualify for free shipping.
Set Includes:
  • 6.5" Skillet
  • 8" Skillet
  • 10.5" Skillet
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Edited March 26, 2020 at 05:23 PM by
JCPenney [jcpenney.com] has 3-Piece Cooks Pre-Seasoned Cast Iron Skillet Set on sale for $17.49 when you apply promo code FRIENDS in cart. Shipping is free on orders $49+ orders.

Note:You can also add a gift card [jcpenney.com] to get your order over $49 to qualify for free shipping.

Set Includes:
  • 6.5" Skillet
  • 8" Skillet
  • 10.5" Skillet
in Kitchenware & Cookware (7)
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JCPenney stores are closed, so shipping to home with $49+ purchase kills the deal for me.

Also, this cast iron set is made in China, and regularly sells for less than $20. I saw it at Kmart for $15, even at stores such as Ross, Marshalls, etc.
I appreciate that it comes in two colors:

BLACK and BLK

Lol

Thanks OP
Season mean coating it with a light layer of veg oil or shortening. Bake in oven up side down for 60 minutes at 375 degrees

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#4
JCPenney stores are closed, so shipping to home with $49+ purchase kills the deal for me.

Also, this cast iron set is made in China, and regularly sells for less than $20. I saw it at Kmart for $15, even at stores such as Ross, Marshalls, etc.
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I appreciate that it comes in two colors:

BLACK and BLK

Lol

Thanks OP
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#6
Always wondered what pre-seasoned meant?
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Anyone heard of phantom chef pans? Experience?
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#8
Quote from Jmartinez734
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Always wondered what pre-seasoned meant?
It means they do a light seasoning in the factory, but doesn't mean you don't need to season them before you cook with them.
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#9
Quote from ElatedMorning1567
:
It means they do a light seasoning in the factory, but doesn't mean you don't need to season them before you cook with them.
What are they typically seasoned with? And what is the drawback to not seasoning prior to cooking with it? Never owned a cast iron pan so genuinely curious
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#10
Season mean coating it with a light layer of veg oil or shortening. Bake in oven up side down for 60 minutes at 375 degrees
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#11
Quote from Rice09
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What are they typically seasoned with? And what is the drawback to not seasoning prior to cooking with it? Never owned a cast iron pan so genuinely curious
I like garlic salt and paprika...lol
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Quote from Mqtetr
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I like garlic salt and paprika...lol
Dude garlic salt is the best. A bit of that with butter and everything tastes like heaven
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#13
Quote from Rice09
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What are they typically seasoned with? And what is the drawback to not seasoning prior to cooking with it? Never owned a cast iron pan so genuinely curious
I collect and restore cast iron. Rather than this set, just get one 10 or 12 inch Lodge or Victoria. Google how to season when you need. Start there.
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#14
Quote from ironman69
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I collect and restore cast iron. Rather than this set, just get one 10 or 12 inch Lodge or Victoria. Google how to season when you need. Start there.
I agree. Lodge are American made so I'd go with them first. Victoria are made in Colombia which I would say is better than buying from China.

Alternately, just buy a used set on eBay or a thrift store (when they open again.)
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Quote from Rice09
:
What are they typically seasoned with? And what is the drawback to not seasoning prior to cooking with it? Never owned a cast iron pan so genuinely curious
Typically seasoned with a vegetable oil like canola.

The process of seasoning is a chemical reaction transforming the fats in the oil into polymers. This creates a protective layer around the iron (which will normally rust very quickly). It also has the added benefit of being very smooth and slick.

Most seasoning recommendations of 350-375 for an hour don't actually get hot enough for the chemical reaction to take place. Ideally you want to crank the heat to 450. The iron won't weaken in the least for several hundred more degrees.

Alternatively, you can turn the stove on high, lightly oil the inside of the pan, and "burn off the oil" to season it. This is how tons of professionals seasons if they use cast iron. The 2 major draw backs though are that you can't season the whole pan, just the inside (unless you like grease fires), and there's a ton of nasty smelling smoke. The huge benefit though is that you can season a pan in 10 minutes instead of an hour.

Big things though. Don't EVER leave it wet, and don't listen to the people that say seasoning is letting bits of food bake on over time, that'll ruin your seasoning rather than improve it.
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