This is the best accessories set that will meet all you need. You will need to complete your pressure cooker cooking experience.
Made of food grade 304 stainless steel, has a much higher temperature resistance and corrosion resistance compare with common 201 stainless steel on the market, olid and durable made, no rust forever and corrosion resistance
Food grade stainless steel, Versatile with separate basket and rack, the handles on the steamer basket provide ease to lift food from the pot. Not only can it be used as a food steamer basket, but also can be used as a strainer or fruit container. You can also use it to filter extra water when making salad
When I turned 21, a friend of my grandmother’s took me out for an official drink. She ordered us each a Bacardi on the rocks, with a twist of lime and extra ice. When the bartender put the drinks in front of us, the first thing she did was pull the double drink straws out of her glass. “I never want to see you drinking out of one of these,” she instructed me. I mentally bookmarked that lesson in cool, and have since been in the habit of requesting no straw whenever I’m presented with a mixed drink. My aversion to straws has been cemented by their environmental impact: It’s been reported that Americans use half a billion straws a day (enough straws to fill up Yankee Stadium), much of which ends up in the ocean.
While cocktail straws were easy for me to give up, iced-coffee straws posed more of a problem. Ordering my La Colombe without a lid or a straw is a dangerous and potentially very spilly proposition. While poking around on Amazon one day, I found a solution: Greens Steel’s metal straws. I opted for a four-pack — it comes with two straight and two curved straws, as well as a brush for cleaning. I brought them to the office with me the day after they arrived, and immediately gave one to my office coffee buddy — who agrees that the straw is magnificent.
I keep these in my tote bag (if you are worried about them getting dirty, I suggest a pencil pouch), and whip them out whenever I’m at a coffee shop. Once at Starbucks, a talkative barista commented on my straw. “Hey, I’m with you,” he told me. “You’d hate to work here. You see how wasteful people are from behind this counter.” I’ll be gifting them to all of my friends for World Oceans Day on June 8.
Who gets excited about glass straws?! Apparently I do. To be honest, I bought these ‘cause I’m a bit of an econerd and they look cute on people’s Instagrams. They are thick enough that I don’t feel like they’re hard to drink out of or too fragile. Additionally, they’re tall enough that the bend is never too short in my normal glasses or big mason jars when I use them. All in all, they make my smoothies a little more fun and enjoyable to drink and just make things look nicer.”
If you’ve ever made apple pie, tarte tatin, apple crisp — really, any recipe that calls for a pound or more of fresh, peeled apples — you know how tedious peeling and coring fruit can be. It’s a task only made more challenging when you don’t have the right tools, specifically a good, sharp apple peeler. To find the best way to peel an apple, I spoke with six New York City–based bakers and pastry chefs known for their apple pies and other fruit-forward desserts about the tools they use to peel apples, both in their shops and at home. Here are their favorite apple peelers and techniques to make your fall baking a little easier.
3 Packs IncludeStraight edge peeler: useful for peeling hard skin veggies and fruit; Serrated peeler: better for peeling waxy and slippery fruit; julienne peeler: help creates julienne strips of food for salads or garnishes