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Frigidaire Automatic Bread Maker w/ Programmable Timer (Up to 2 Lbs. Loafs) EXPIRED

$59
$99.99
+ Free Shipping
+50 Deal Score
61,142 Views
Walmart has Frigidaire Automatic Bread Maker w/ Programmable Timer in Stainless Steel (Up to 2-Lbs Bread Loafs; EBRM100) on sale for $59. Shipping is free.

Thanks to community member Value-not-cheap for finding this deal

Note, must be sold/shipped by Walmart

About the Product
  • Versatile/Compact Automatic Break Maker
  • 15-Hour Preprogrammed Menu Option/Timer
  • 60-Minutes Keep Warm Function
  • Three Load Size Selection: 1, 1.5 or 2 Lbs.
  • Adjustable Crust Control: Light, Medium or Dark
  • Removable Kneading Paddle and Nonstick Bowl
  • Gluten Free Setting
Warranty
  • Includes a 1-year manufacturer warranty w/ purchase

Editor's Notes & Price Research

Written by
  • If you're in the market to make fresh/homemade bread, this automatic bread maker by Frigidaire is a great option at this price point. Easy to use w/ large digital display and 15 settings to make every type of bread (ex; whole grain, French, quick dough, cake and more). Produce is also non-stick and dishwasher safe and includes a kneading paddle pan, bread hook & measuring cup/spoon
  • The MSRP price of $99.99 will be reduced to $59 ($40.99 Off or 40.99% Savings) w/ this purchase
  • Free 90-day returns is available for this product
  • Offer valid while promotion/supplies last
Additional Notes
  • This product ranks 4.4/5 star rating w/ over 100+ customer reviews on Walmart
  • Please refer to the forum thread for additional details - Discombobulated
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Edited January 21, 2022 at 08:29 AM by
- 15-preprogrammed menu options for wide variety of breads
- Three loaf size selections: 1.0 LB, 1.5 LB, 2.0 LB
- Adjustable Crust Control: Light, Medium, Dark
- Removable Kneading Paddle And Non-Stick Bowl For Easy Cleaning
- Gluten Free setting
- Comes With Bread Hook, Measuring Cup And Measuring Spoon
- 15-Hour Programmable Timer
- Fingerprint-Resistant Coating On Stainless Steel

https://www.walmart.com/ip/954868742
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This model looks pretty close to a Cuisinart model that I purchased and love. Same price range on sale and regular price and I have had consistent results with it. Never had the issues accredited to a previous poster and I use it 3-4 times per week. It provides as good a product as the $400 Z-brand machine my sister bought. To ensure a better rise , best to purchase a vital wheat gluten flour as an additive. I use A couple of teaspoons of Bob's Red Mill brand and it does improve the rise.
You don't need this to make coffee cake. Coffee cake uses baking soda, not yeast. It only takes a minute to mix it with a spoon.

You can use this to make pizza dough.

You can do things like make cinimon roll dough, but you still have to roll out the dough and mix the cinamon/sugar and stuff. Still hve to do work, but having dough made for you helps.


Zojirushi has a $400 bread maker. Somtimes I'll download the manuals/recipe books of top of the line models, and see if they have good recipes that can be used or adapted
https://www.zojirushi.com/service...cipe_e.pdf


or just google 'best things to make in a breadmaker'
https://www.google.com/search?q=b...e&ie=UTF-8


Reviews on this bread maker look pretty good. I want to get it, but I have too many appliances in my kitchen right now. Already have new toys to play with right now.
I don't know. the reviews made it look pretty good. the only 1-stars were people saying things like 'it's recipes were in metric. returned'. I saw two youtube videos. In one a woman made a great looking loaf. In another a man who didn't knwo what he was doing put in way too much ingrediants and it was white and undercooked. I can't find any 'dirt' on this model. it seems to be a simple working bread machine. Zojirushi has a $400 model that everyone swears by. But it's probably a good idea to get a cheap one that works to see if it's something you want to do a lot. No need shelling out $400 or $250 for a decent one if odds are 1 to 10 you will use it enough to have one at all.


I want to figure out how to make decent keto bread in a breadmaker. If one eats regular sandwiches, but uses keto bread slices, they can shave off a lot of ass fat with out thinking too hard. It's what I call the 'containers' that have all the dead calories: tortillas, sliced bread, hot dog/burger buns.

I can make good bread too but even though I've figured out how to make good bread with out too much effort, it still requires timing and is a task for that reason, and also start eating too many carbs because the bread is good and repeatable. Same with pizza dough.

I just want to figure out how to make good, 'ok' llooking' keto bread slices with low effort and focus on cooking up what I'm going to put in side it, like sous vide chicken breast for chicken salad, or tri tip.

I got a new Anova Percision oven on BF for $500. So I can sous vide without dealing with bags or water. It lets me control temp and humitity fully and independently from each other so my bread game is about to go up if I want it to. I can use the humitity levels and heat level to maximize the bread's 'spring' in durring it's spring stage, and do quality moisture controlled proofing.

Great oven. Worth every penny.

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#3
Get a bread machine now.
Read bread machines are going to be forced to change(forgot details), to become energy efficient--or something. Nothing wrong per se with 'energy efficient' but supposedly the new bread machines will be more expensive, not make bread as well, and break easier.
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#4
Never had a Bread Maker and new to this and I know there are tones of videos on YouTube, but I just need quick info. I won't be interested to clutter my limited kitchen space with just another appliance if these are meant for just plain simple breads.

Can we make fruit cake or coffee cake kind of flavor breads instead of plain simple breads?
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#5
Quote from knet2010 :
Never had a Bread Maker and new to this and I know there are tones of videos on YouTube, but I just need quick info. I won't be interested to clutter my limited kitchen space with just another appliance if these are meant for just plain simple breads.

Can we make fruit cake or coffee cake kind of flavor breads instead of plain simple breads?

You don't need this to make coffee cake. Coffee cake uses baking soda, not yeast. It only takes a minute to mix it with a spoon.

You can use this to make pizza dough.

You can do things like make cinimon roll dough, but you still have to roll out the dough and mix the cinamon/sugar and stuff. Still hve to do work, but having dough made for you helps.


Zojirushi has a $400 bread maker. Somtimes I'll download the manuals/recipe books of top of the line models, and see if they have good recipes that can be used or adapted
https://www.zojirushi.com/service...cipe_e.pdf


or just google 'best things to make in a breadmaker'
https://www.google.com/search?q=b...e&ie=UTF-8


Reviews on this bread maker look pretty good. I want to get it, but I have too many appliances in my kitchen right now. Already have new toys to play with right now.
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#6
Invest in a better, more expensive bread machine if you're serious about it. The dough hooks in these standard Chinese designs are rather pathetic at mixing all of the ingredients together contrary to the expectations the instructions give you. They also puncture the dough during the bake which messes with the rise and texture. They're not fun to clean; I had to buy a straw cleaning set.

I've resorted to using my bread machine to mix and knead the dough using 1-2 dough cycles then removing the dough for one last traditional knead and rise. Then I just bake it in the oven. If I had a stand mixer with a dough hook, I wouldn't use the bread machine at all.

I'm sure there are better machines that are truly set and forget and produce great results but this ain't it.
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#7
Quote from BUYMECAR :
Invest in a better, more expensive bread machine if you're serious about it. The dough hooks in these standard Chinese designs are rather pathetic at mixing all of the ingredients together contrary to the expectations the instructions give you. They also puncture the dough during the bake which messes with the rise and texture. They're not fun to clean; I had to buy a straw cleaning set.

I've resorted to using my bread machine to mix and knead the dough using 1-2 dough cycles then removing the dough for one last traditional knead and rise. Then I just bake it in the oven. If I had a stand mixer with a dough hook, I wouldn't use the bread machine at all.

I'm sure there are better machines that are truly set and forget and produce great results but this ain't it.
I don't know. the reviews made it look pretty good. the only 1-stars were people saying things like 'it's recipes were in metric. returned'. I saw two youtube videos. In one a woman made a great looking loaf. In another a man who didn't knwo what he was doing put in way too much ingrediants and it was white and undercooked. I can't find any 'dirt' on this model. it seems to be a simple working bread machine. Zojirushi has a $400 model that everyone swears by. But it's probably a good idea to get a cheap one that works to see if it's something you want to do a lot. No need shelling out $400 or $250 for a decent one if odds are 1 to 10 you will use it enough to have one at all.


I want to figure out how to make decent keto bread in a breadmaker. If one eats regular sandwiches, but uses keto bread slices, they can shave off a lot of ass fat with out thinking too hard. It's what I call the 'containers' that have all the dead calories: tortillas, sliced bread, hot dog/burger buns.

I can make good bread too but even though I've figured out how to make good bread with out too much effort, it still requires timing and is a task for that reason, and also start eating too many carbs because the bread is good and repeatable. Same with pizza dough.

I just want to figure out how to make good, 'ok' llooking' keto bread slices with low effort and focus on cooking up what I'm going to put in side it, like sous vide chicken breast for chicken salad, or tri tip.

I got a new Anova Percision oven on BF for $500. So I can sous vide without dealing with bags or water. It lets me control temp and humitity fully and independently from each other so my bread game is about to go up if I want it to. I can use the humitity levels and heat level to maximize the bread's 'spring' in durring it's spring stage, and do quality moisture controlled proofing.

Great oven. Worth every penny.
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#8
This model looks pretty close to a Cuisinart model that I purchased and love. Same price range on sale and regular price and I have had consistent results with it. Never had the issues accredited to a previous poster and I use it 3-4 times per week. It provides as good a product as the $400 Z-brand machine my sister bought. To ensure a better rise , best to purchase a vital wheat gluten flour as an additive. I use A couple of teaspoons of Bob's Red Mill brand and it does improve the rise.
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#9
Quote from knet2010 :
Never had a Bread Maker and new to this and I know there are tones of videos on YouTube, but I just need quick info. I won't be interested to clutter my limited kitchen space with just another appliance if these are meant for just plain simple breads.

Can we make fruit cake or coffee cake kind of flavor breads instead of plain simple breads?
There's a huge variety of breads/cakes that can be made in any contemporary bread machine. As someone else commented, common denominator for all possible recipes is yeast.

Many bread-makers allow removal of the kneading paddle and some chefs recommend doing that to avoid "puncturing" the dough. I don't care to do that because a small notch at the end of my loaf/cake makes no difference to me, and I will rather set it and forget it for most recipes. Of course, shaping is required for challah bread, pizza, bagels, pretzels etc.

Overall, it boils down to asking - do you like the smell of fresh breads and are you someone who likes dedicated machines for greater convenience or not? For many people, buying store bread works just as well. I am really into the smell of freshly baked breads and don't mind an initial investment to avoid 4-7 dollars added to my grocery runs each time.
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#10
Quote from jeffricks2051 :
You don't need this to make coffee cake. Coffee cake uses baking soda, not yeast. It only takes a minute to mix it with a spoon.

You can use this to make pizza dough.

You can do things like make cinimon roll dough, but you still have to roll out the dough and mix the cinamon/sugar and stuff. Still hve to do work, but having dough made for you helps.


Zojirushi has a $400 bread maker. Somtimes I'll download the manuals/recipe books of top of the line models, and see if they have good recipes that can be used or adapted
https://www.zojirushi.com/service...cipe_e.pdf


or just google 'best things to make in a breadmaker'
https://www.google.com/search?q=b...e&ie=UTF-8


Reviews on this bread maker look pretty good. I want to get it, but I have too many appliances in my kitchen right now. Already have new toys to play with right now.
Thanks a lot for the info, will download them.
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#11
Amazon has sale on the elite gourmet breadmaker for $48 from $75. So question is this one or that?

Elite Gourmet Maxi-Matic EBM8103B Programmable Bread Maker Machine, 3 Loaf Sizes, 19 Menu Functions Gluten Free White Wheat Rye French and more, 2 Lb, Black
List Price:$74.99$
With Deal:$48.70$
You Save:$26.29 (35%)
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#12
I have the 1 pound Z-brand machine. The instructions are simple, recipes are great and the results are great. However, the baking pan started to show signs of rust after the first wash. I washed it and let it air dry as I do all my pans which does not rust that quickly (including my cast iron pans). Also, the rust does not wipe off easily. Wish they had used better material for the pan to prevent this rusting.
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#13
Bread makers are great to have. I have a Kenmore 48480. You just dump all ingredients into it, walk away, and 3hrs later you have warm bread.
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#14
I need a bread machine specifically for Gluten Free bread for my daughter. Any recommendations?
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#15
Quote from cccheel :
I need a bread machine specifically for Gluten Free bread for my daughter. Any recommendations?
Any bread machine will create gluten free bread if you put gluten free flour in it and avoid the second rise/"punch down".

A manual program that I use for making gluten free bread:

20 minute mix + 60 minute rise+ 60 minute bake
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Last edited by Value-not-cheap January 18, 2022 at 09:01 AM.
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