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Joyce Chen 51-0662, Saladacco Spiral Slicer, White
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- Spiral food slicer; great for garnishes or Asian salads
- Quickly creates spiral strands, ribbons, or slices
- Durable plastic construction; 2 slicing variations
- Clear plastic catch tray; simple clean-up; handle keeps hands away from cutting surface
- Dishwasher-safe; 9-1/2 inches tall; comes gift-boxed
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Bitoni USA||Amazon.com||Healthnut Alternatives LLC||Amazing Deals Online|
|Item Dimensions||5.91 x 7.87 x 9.5 in||5.75 x 9.38 x 8.63 in||6.69 x 12.6 x 9.49 in||9.75 x 6.25 x 8.25 in||—||5.91 x 11.81 x 5.91 in|
Joyce Chen opened her first restaurant in Cambridge, Massachusetts in 1958. She found that the selection and quality of Chinese cookware in America didn't live up to her high standards¿ so she developed her own. Today, Joyce Chen Products sources from all over the Pacific Rim to bring the best of Asia to you. Make professional garnishes in minutes with this Spiral Slicer which quickly creates spiral strands, ribbons, or slices.
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When i first got it (Paderno) out of the box, i wanted to send it back...sorry Paderno. I knew this piece of kitchen equipment would just annoy me with its cheapness and bulkiness. 30 bucks is a lot to pay for something that straight out of the box is a disappointment. I tried it anyway, i had been waiting for zucchini noodles for a few years now people. the noodles came out pretty, but huge, more like fettuccine noodles. too thick to pretend they were anything but a vegetable.
I loved the results when using the Joyce Chen. It gives a (zucchini) nice THIN "noodle", just like angel hair pasta. I also tried (on accident) the traditional spiral slices. That looks pretty but who cares, i want low calorie pasta.
The Joyce Chen is very well made! i cant believe how many people are saying it isnt! They must not be comparing it to the Paderno. The crank doesnt bow in, it screws with metal screws, the plates are solid, what more do you want? i paid about 17 dollars, i have read about some people paying more like 30. Maybe i would less enamored with this if i had paid that much. Although, if i had paid that much, i would still prefer the Joyce Chen over the Paderno.
I was VERY disappointed with the way the Paderno is made. It works, but seems like its itching to break. Its weakly put together, and the crank bows in every turn you make. I am hard on things but i was EASY on this due to its obvious frailness. It reminded me of this toy stroller i got for my birthday, i was so excited! As i was pushing it up and down the hallway proudly,pieces were falling off of it. My parents thought it was funny. i thought it was too until i realized i was not going to get a better replacement.
yay for being an adult! i got a better spiral slicer for myself! the Joyce Chen.
The Good: It makes really nice vegetable "spaghetti" that looks great for garnishing salads and foods in general. The flat spirals also look quite nice, and it's pretty easy to use.
The Bad: The blade inside is SUPER sharp. I've cut myself (badly) like three times while trying to clean it. The little teeth on the small blade hold on to food, so it gets stuck on there. It's difficult to clean completely - veggie matter gets stuck on the base of the holding disc's teeth, on the blade-teeth of the little stick thing, and vegetables like beets and carrots stain the white plastic purple and orange. Did i mention you can cut yourself quite badly on the main blade? I sometimes put it in the dishwasher, and while that cleans it pretty well, it does not clean it 100%. However, because it's vegetable matter (and not protein) I don't worry about the microscopic dirt left behind.
NOTE: For best results when using carrots, make sure that you are using big, fat carrots, which may be hard to find. Otherwise it's quite annoying and time-consuming to use regular sized carrots.
I still recommend this, because the end result is quite nice, it's just not the most human-friendly contraption I own.