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George Foreman GRP90WGR Next Grilleration Electric Nonstick Grill with 5 Removable Plates, Red
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- Electric countertop grill with 72 square inches of cooking surface
- 5 removable grill plates for making waffles, cooking paninis, grilling, baking, and griddle cooking
- Exclusive George Tough triple-coated, scratch-resistant, nonstick coating
- Generous handles stay cool to the touch; dishwasher-safe grilling plates
- Product Built to North American Electrical Standards
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This item George Foreman GRP90WGR Next Grilleration Electric Nonstick Grill with 5 Removable Plates, Red
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Color||Red||4-in-1 Multi-Plate Red||2-in-1 Multi-Plate Red||Silver/Black||Red||Metal|
|Item Dimensions||13 x 14 x 17 in||15 x 8.5 x 13.5 in||15.5 x 9 x 13.5 in||7 x 17 x 14 in||12.05 x 17.24 x 6.22 in||3.62 x 10 x 16.5 in|
|Item Weight||20.62 lbs||17.5 lbs||—||13.6 lbs||8.65 lbs||—|
George Foreman Next Grilleration Grill with five removable plates includes 2-grill, 2-waffle, 1-griddle/bake. Additional functionality of the plate(s) are grill, griddle, waffle, bake and panini cooking. All grills are coated with George Tourgh exclusive scratch resistant triple tough non-stick coating. Dishwasher safe removable plates for easy clean up.
Top Customer Reviews
A few things attracted me to the grill. Interchangeable plates, dishwasher safe, and the waffle plates. I had been looking for a new wafflemaker, and in fact had looked at the store the night I saw the ad for the G5. The one we've had for 11+ years is too small for our family now, and I wanted something bigger. However, it seemed silly to spend a lot of money on one since I don't make them that often. Imagine how happy I was to see the size of the plates on the commercial!
Let me tell you, I was not disappointed with my first waffle go-round a couple of days ago. It makes 2 waffles that are each just about the size of 2 typical square freezer waffles. That's what I'm talking about! I made up a batch of Bisquick waffle batter, and set to cooking. It was trial and error as far as learning cooking times. I like my waffles softer, my husband likes them crispier. I would say on average they needed to cook 5-7 minutes. I pre-heated the grill as directed, and poured about 1.5 ladles of batter on each side. I didn't get them perfectly full each time, but close enough, you know? We ate them, we liked them! I didn't have any issues with them cooking unevenly; each batch turned out just fine.
Yesterday my husband made grilled cheese using the steak plate and the baking tray (upper & lower). He tells me that he flipped it over so he'd have the same design on each side *insert rolly eyes here*, but otherwise it cooked just fine.
Last night I made chocolate chip cookies using the recipe from the cookbook that came with the grill. So cool! They were virtually impossible to screw up! I did cook them longer than the recipe called for after the first batch; cooking times I think are are things that will have to be judged individually for each recipe. There are guidelines in the cookbook and the instruction manual, but I don't think they're hard and fast. Experiment and see what works best for you :-)
This morning my husband was at it again, this time making scrambled eggs. I didn't get any (he ate them all while I was asleep!) but he says that they cooked the eggs in about 1/3 of the time as our gas stove. He was pretty happy with that.
I was pleased with the 2 drip trays and the better spatulas (also 2) that came with the grill, in addition to the cleaning sponge. I don't know how often I'll use the sponge, since the plates clean so easily by hand (and once again, they are dishwasher-safe!), but it's nice to have. I liked the other Foreman grills, but cleaning them stopped me from using them as often as I might have otherwise. They were just kind of a pain; if you've used them you know what I mean.
Get this grill :-) If you have realistic expectations and are willing to experiment to get just the right cooking times, then I don't think you'll be disappointed. I'm not!
It had a few problems initially but now it is great.
RUBBER HANDLE SMELL:
When the grill first arrived, the rubber coating on the front handle had a strong "rubber tire" smell, but it slowly faded away after 2-3 weeks. Not much of an issue. (But somehow it created a Pavlov salivating effect in me when I smell new rubber tires)
TOP STEAK PLATE:
Because of the more intricate grill pattern, any kinds of soft food (i.e. tofu) will stick to it tenaciously, even when it is oiled. It is extremely difficult to clean - typically requiring a toothbrush to get inside all the crevices.
Solution: I now just simply cover the food with parchment paper (the type used for baking pastries) before closing the top lid. The parchment paper creates a non-stick surface that lets the heat through, but withstands high temperatures. (You can also use aluminum foil). It takes a few minutes longer, and the top grill pattern on the food is a little less intricate, but it saves a lot of cleanup time - you don't need to clean the top plate since it never gets dirty in the first place. The bottom plate has always been super easy to clean up though because it is much smoother. Just take it out, and hand wash it in the sink.
Except for the top steak plate which I've scrubbed too much in the early days before I learned the parchment paper trick, the rest of the nonstick is holding up just fine after a year of very heavy use.
To get most food coming out awesome with the grill, I typically do the following for most foods:
0. Plug the grill in, set it to be at the tilted setting so that the oil will drip out, and preheat (highest temperature setting).
1. Cut up the food (if needed) and put it in a big closable container (i.e. a tupperware).
2. Pour some oil (use high smoke-point peanut oil or grapeseed oil), soy sauce, seasonings, etc into the container onto the food.
3. Close the container and shake it up so that all the food is thoroughly marinated and coated with oil.
4. Place the food in the grill, cover food with the parchment paper, close lid, and grill at the highest setting.
For grilled tofu:
1. Squeeze/drain out the water from the tofu. (Use firm or extra firm tofu).
2. Cut up into strips about the thickness of your little finger.
3. Follow the first set of instructions. (Use oil, the red garlic/chili sauce, black pepper, soy sauce, and a little bit of maple syrup for the seasonings)
4. Grill for 5-10 minutes depending on how brown you like your tofu.
For grilled instant noodles (comes out nice and grilled, like fried noodles):
1. First boil the noodles.
2. Drain and follow the first set of instructions. (oil, soy sauce)
3. Grill for 5-10 minutes depending on how browned you like them.
For grilled frozen udon noodles:
1. No need to boil or defrost - just keep it as a frozen block and follow the first set of instructions. Use oil and soy sauce for the marinade.
3. Grill for 10 minutes.
For grilled frozen dumplings:
1. Take them out of the bag and let them defrost a few minutes in room temperature, enough that you can loosen the dumplings so they are not frozen to each other.
2. Follow the first set of instructions. Use oil, soy sauce, red garlic/chili sauce, black pepper, and a little maple syrup for the marinade.
3. Grill for 7-11 minutes, depending on how crispy you like them. They end up more like fried wontons if you grill longer.
For Boca burgers (original vegan style):
I still haven't figured out how to make these nicely with the George Foreman grill. They still end up too dry and tough and flavorless, even when marinated and oiled. If anyone figures out a good way to do Boca burgers, please let me know.
For just one person, it is the right size for grilling up the entire meal (i.e. grilled tofu, grilled veggies, and some grilled rice or grilled noodles). But if I'm cooking for both myself and my wife, it is only big enough for one of the dishes.
I'd highly recommend it. It makes cooking so much easier for a busy person.