Customer Review

68 of 71 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars Absolutely necessary, July 14, 2007
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This review is from: Lodge K11BRSH Cast Iron Scrubber Brush (Kitchen)
If you use cast iron cookware, you should buy several of these. They are the only thing that I've found that works well when trying to scrub this kind of cookware. I have a Lodge frying pan and a Lodge grill (the kind that goes over two burners). The frying pan will feel greasy until I go over with the brush. By the way, I was told not to use soap to clean my cast iron so, I use Kosher salt. Sprinkle it on, use a little water to make it pasty and scrub. The sticky bits of food and grease will come off with just a little scrubbing with this brush. This brush is even more essential to clean the grill pan to get into the grooves and ridges.

It also works extremely well on my Le Creuset grill and grill pan. This scrubber brush works. I highly recommend it.
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Showing 1-4 of 4 posts in this discussion
Initial post: Oct 22, 2010 9:32:49 AM PDT
Last edited by the author on Oct 22, 2010 9:34:26 AM PDT
Woody says:
I have several cast iron pots and I only use dollar store brushes and they are great, for the price you spent on this one you could have gotten 10 at the dollar store and no shipping. the dollar store ones last a long time even the one I abuse.
As someone said you can get this same brush on the Lodge logic site for 5 bucks why are you spending so muh?

Posted on Feb 9, 2011 4:07:03 PM PST
s.kingsteve says:
When I clean my pan I turn my burner on high add water to the pan let it boil vigorously,dump the hot water cover the bottom with table salt then scrub it with a couple of paper towels folded,I rinse it out,wipe it dry then spray with a light coat of cooking oil,works out great I love my cast iron,anyone want to buy some Teflon cheap lol.

Posted on Jul 25, 2012 4:14:28 PM PDT
Robvs says:
I believe that "greasy" feel you have on your pan is a good thing that you should not be trying to remove. It's the "seasoning" or oil layer that is desirable in a pan of this nature. I'm concerned that the salt may be abrasively wearing away at this layer.

Posted on Nov 6, 2013 4:29:43 PM PST
Last edited by the author on Nov 6, 2013 4:35:08 PM PST
I also use kosher salt to clean my cast iron pans, but was advised to use a little vegetable oil as well. Then when I rinse the salt out, a layer of oil seems to stay in the pan, helping it to stay seasoned. I have also used silica sand, which is free, as I have a big can left over from flower drying. Of course, I wipe the pan lightly with paper towel before I put it away. Neither method makes it necessary to re-season the pans, and I have had them for 5 years.
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