P&G Pink Bakeware Rebate Status
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I thought I would let you guys know that the Cooking Up Early Detection promotion is back again this year. When you buy $30 worth of P&G products in one transaction at Publix, you can submit for a pink cookware set from Good Cook’s Hope line.
If you guys want to start working up some deal scenarios for when the rebate starts on the 30th…I will throw up a post next Monday for you to share your ideas!
Beth shared a link where you can download the form and get more details – check it out HERE.
This year we will get the following:
- 9.25″ Saute Pan
- Flexible Non-slip Cutting Board
Qualifying purchases must be made 9/30/12 through 10/31/12 and indicated on one (1) original cash register receipt from Publix. Your completed request must be postmarked no later than 11/7/12 and received at the address below by 11/21/12. Limit one (1) cookware set from per household address (No P.O. Boxes only street and rural addresses are acceptable). To receive your Bakeware set, please do the following: 1) Complete the original form 2) Include your original store identifed cash register receipt dated 9/30/12 through 10/31/12 showing purchase of $30 or more of eligible P&G products circled to:
Cooking Up Early Detection
P.O. Box 49151
Strongsville, OH 44149-0151.
You may check the status of your request online at or contact Customer Service at 866-512-8933.
Thanks to Gia for sending over the form & info!
Wilton Trim-N-Turn Ultra Rotating Cake Stand
Scratches on glass bakeware?2010-11-21 14:35:42 by noobie
I can only cook in a microwave in a shared ousing situation, so I got a marinex glass pan this month. I cooked some frozen veggies in it, also cooked some rice. Approx time 45 mins. I have cooked about 4-5 times.
Today I was looking at the pan, and noticed some scratches/minor cracks on the pan :(
I have been careful to not use any sharp utensils, or set it on cold surfaces, but I'm thinking that cooking frozen veggies might have exposed it to heat extremes?
Anyone have any suggestion on how to cook frozen veggies in a microwave? I dont want to cook in plastic..
Should I dump the pan?
What you might want to try2008-11-25 11:50:01 by nomnom12
Is looking around in your local thrift stores or salvation army. they always have random cooking utensils and bakeware, a lot of which can be seasonal (christmas, easter, etc.), and is usually very cheap. don't let the price or the idea of buying used utensils deter you (which i'm assuming it wouldn't, since you mentioned the lending library idea). happy baking!
If you don't like it don't buy it, and while you2013-06-25 16:10:03 by Pete_C
Are at it don't buy any processed foods as they are probably using it too.
Teflon is safe when handled properly, but few people do follow instructions well. They over heat it, scratch it, fail to season it etc.
I prefer a silicone utensils that does not melt over nylon or plastic that does. Wood is good, but you have issues with cleanliness and sterilization, staining and flavor transfer.
I have some silicone bakeware but really prefer my cast iron , stainless steel, and ceramic non stick.
Quickfire Challenge2006-11-02 12:42:08 by serrephim
(a la Top Chef)
you're renting a house for a weekend with a group of a dozen people for a friend's birthday, and while making brunch for the group one morning, you'll be baking the bday cake for later that night. What cake would you bake?
1)not just a box mix and store-bought frosting cake
2)you have no idea what's in the kitchen beyond pots, pans, bakeware, and utensils (ie, probably no spices or cupboards of ingredients)
3)no chocolate-fruit combinations (including white chocolate)
If you could start fresh2007-03-03 10:45:46 by -what-would-you-get?
I'm in a position to start my kitchen completely over again. I've always had either hand-me-downs or el cheapo stuff I bought in college when I just needed SOMETHING and didn't care what.
So I have nothing, no cookware, no bakeware, no utensils, etc, and I'm ready to buy some good stuff that will last me, if not forever, at least the next ten years.
I do a fair amount of cooking/baking and have just sort of dealt with uneven heat and all the other annoyances. I'm ready to not deal with that.
Cooking for two, for now.
Cost is an issue, but not a big one
Baking for beginners — Good Food
It's halfway through Manning's class at BakeClub, her Sydney cooking school, that I have the cake-tin revelation. But it's been a class full of clever tips, as is ... Choose one that is matched to your baking ability and supplies.