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  • Breadman TR2500BC Ultimate Plus 2-Pound Stainless-Steel Convection Breadmaker
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Breadman TR2500BC Ultimate Plus 2-Pound Stainless-Steel Convection Breadmaker

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List Price: $129.99
Price: $83.99 & FREE Shipping. Details
You Save: $46.00 (35%)
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Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.
  • Programmable bread machine bakes 1-, 1-1/2-, and 2-pound horizontal loaves
  • Convection bake function for crisper crust; 300+ pre-programmed recipes
  • Gluten-free, low-carb, cake batter, jam, and pizza-, bagel-, and pasta-dough options
  • Fruit, nut, and herb "add-in" dispenser; 24-hour delay-bake timer
  • Product in that box may vary slightly from that pictured
44 new from $83.99 14 used from $57.78
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Frequently Bought Together

Breadman TR2500BC Ultimate Plus 2-Pound Stainless-Steel Convection Breadmaker + The Bread Lover's Bread Machine Cookbook: A Master Baker's 300 Favorite Recipes for Perfect-Every-Time Bread-From Every Kind of Machine + Bread Loaf Bags Pack of 100 with 100 Free Bread Ties!
Price for all three: $106.78

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This item: Breadman TR2500BC Ultimate Plus 2-Pound Stainless-Steel Convection Breadmaker
Customer Rating (504) (2356) (161) (130)
Price $ 83.99 $ 128.99 $ 159.98 $ 80.99
Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping
Sold By Amazon.com Amazon.com Amazon.com Amazon.com
Color Brushed Stainless white Black Silver
Material Stainless Steel Plastic Plastic stainless-steel
Size 2 LB 2.5 LB 2.5 LB 2 LB
Dimensions 13 inches x 17 inches x 10 inches 9 inches x 14 inches x 13.5 inches 13.8 inches x 13.8 inches x 11.7 inches 15.5 inches x 15.5 inches x 12.2 inches
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Product Description

Bring Home the Bakery! Fall in love with your favorite breads and baked goods all over again! Featuring 16 unique baking functions in 3 loaf sizes – 1, 1.5 & 2 lb. – plus light, medium and dark crust control, you can make all your favorite breads, dough and even jams with ease – including low carb and gluten free! Our patented automatic fruit & nut dispenser means no more waiting around, while convection technology ensures even cooking and professional results.Please Note: When delivered, kneading paddle may be attached to the power cord of the bread maker.

Product Details

User Manual [1.77mb PDF]
  • Product Dimensions: 17 x 10 x 13 inches ; 17.3 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 20.6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item can be shipped to select countries outside of the U.S. Learn More
  • ASIN: B000BXD5WQ
  • Item model number: TR2500BC
  • Average Customer Review: 3.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (504 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #12,340 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
  • Manufacturer’s warranty can be requested from customer service. Click here to make a request to customer service.

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

3.6 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

689 of 694 people found the following review helpful By R. VanCamp on October 9, 2006
Verified Purchase
After reading other reviews, I took my life in my hands and ordered the Breadman 2500. Fortunately, I have had no trouble with the machine at any of the stages. Having baked bread by hand regularly for over 40 years, I was surprised to find the Breadman texture quite acceptable. Here are a couple of tips I got from the company while trying to do the basic set up: 1. When you turn on the machine to "burn off manufacturing oils", take the bread pan out and leave the top of the machine open. This was not mentioned in the booklet. 2. When you set the cycle you want for a loaf, don't expect to see words like "white bread" - you get only the amount of time it takes to run the full cycle. Keep pressing "Select" until the arrow on the right stops where you want it. Then do the same with "Crust Control" and "Loaf Size". Then you're ready to push "Start". 3. After you have completed the entire baking, push the Reset button and hold down for 4 seconds. Do this as well if the electricity goes off but you are not baking, or if you unplug the machine. This precautionary measure will keep you from finding yourself in an emergency cycle.
Some people have trouble with the dough ball not picking up all the flour during kneading. My suggestion is that your dough ball isn't quite moist enough. I am creating my own recipes, especially since I like to make some breads with cooked cereal. The important thing if there is some question as to whether you have the right balance of wet and dry ingredients is to observe your dough ball during the 2nd kneading. If there is any flour in the corners that has not picked up after a few minutes, use your rubber spatula to scrape it toward the middle. If this doesn't work, I suggest using a spritzer on the dough ball until the flour adheres.
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189 of 191 people found the following review helpful By Cosmo on November 27, 2007
I bought this machine at Target, mainly because I was very nervous from all the negative reviews and I wanted to be able to return it easily. I safely tucked away my receipt, and started making bread. Very worried about burning out the motor or having the machine jump off the counter in an act of manic self-destruction, I researched why this happens so I could avoid the problem. I discovered two interesting things that may help with the burn out problem and hopping machine that some of the reviews mention.

1. The manual recommends when you first run the machine to do so empty to burn off the oils from the manufacturing process. You need to keep the lid OPEN, which they do not mention; this will ensure the unit does not get overly hot.

2. It is critical to always, always, add the liquid first, regardless of the instructions or whether or not it is a gluten free recipe. Adding the flour first then the liquid on top will contribute to the `hopping' and burn out your motor, eventually. The reason this happens is simple, the paddle is short and when it first starts to move, if you have the flour on the bottom it moves through the flour slowly pulling in the liquid. This creates a cement like mixture initially, until all the liquid can be pulled in. Just like when you mix by hand and do not have enough liquid in the flour, it is bloody hard to mix. This results on lots of strain on the paddles (making the machine jump) and the motor (burning it out). Add the liquid first then the flour on top, when the paddle engages, you can literally hear it swooshing though the liquid, gradually pulling in the flour. The machine doesn't even shimmy in the slightest. And the bread still turns out wonderful.
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127 of 131 people found the following review helpful By Cheff Jeff on July 18, 2006
Verified Purchase
I was given one of these machines for Christmas and am so pleased that I am buying one for my niece. We make only gluten free bread, which is significantly different than "regular" so I don't know about other reviews stating problems - perhaps there is a lot of unit to unit variability. We have had a couple loaves fail but, in general, get far better bread than we are able to make by mixing and baking in the oven. We figured out that with the cost of gluten-free bread from local stores is so expensive (fresh made is even more expensive than the horrid frozen loaves that grocery stores sell) that by making our own the payoff time for making our own is less than 6 months at a loaf a week!
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67 of 67 people found the following review helpful By D. Musicant on September 25, 2007
I've had mine about six months, made over 25 loaves of bread, a couple of pizza doughs (baked half one day, refrigerating the rest and baking a pizza the next day) and several dough recipes used for coffee cake. I am quite pleased, so far. I made a whole wheat bread recipe from the enclosed booklet, which came out perfect but was a dull loaf and have concentrated on trying to duplicate my personal favorite hand-made whole wheat bread, which I've made for years. Thus, I'm experimenting with the ingredients and having good success (far better than I used to get when making it by hand!), and have virtually perfected the recipe for the Breadman. I used to make a 2 lb loaf, and did that in the Breadman a few times but the pan is short and high and the slices are really too high for my toaster. So, now I cut down on the ingredients and use the 1.5 lb cycle and the bread is toaster-friendly. It actually comes out weighing about 1 lb. 14 oz. I've also made some great rye loaves and a nice pumpernickle, sticking with the 1.5 lb size/cycle.

The pizza doughs, made from the included recipe book, came out perfect. I made pastry doughs from a recipe in the newspaper (twice), and they too came out perfect.

It is important to be very careful to follow the product instructions. Measure ingredients very carefully and add in the order prescribed. I have a small digital scale I use in the kitchen (maximum 17 ounces or so) and I have found this invaluable when I use the Breadman. Instead of taking pains to carefully measure ingredients by volume each time, I have found it much easier to determine once exactly the weight of, for example, one level cup of white flour and then use the scale when I need any amount of white flour in a recipe for the Breadman.
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Breadman TR2500BC Ultimate Plus 2-Pound Stainless-Steel Convection Breadmaker
This item: Breadman TR2500BC Ultimate Plus 2-Pound Stainless-Steel Convection Breadmaker
Price: $83.99
Ships from and sold by Amazon.com
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