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KitchenAid Silicone 6-in-1 Loaf Pan with Sled, Red

3.0 out of 5 stars 20 customer reviews

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  • Bakes six 6-by-3-inch mini loaves of bread; perfect for holiday baking
  • FDA-approved food-grade silicone guaranteed safe to 500 degrees F
  • Refrigerator-, freezer-, microwave-, oven-, and dishwasher-safe
  • Heats and cools quickly and evenly; quick-release permanent nonstick surface
  • made of silicone

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Product Description

Product Description

This silicone 6-in-1 mini loaf pan with sled from KitchenAid is perfect for making mini loaves of cornbread, banana bread, meatloaf and any other creations you can think of. It is made of FDA-approved silicone, which is flexible, Heat resistant to 500° and safe to use in the oven, freezer, microwave and dishwasher. The pan makes a half dozen perfectly shaped loaves and makes cleanup a snap. It also has a quick-release permanent nonstick surface that heats and cools quickly and evenly plus a nonstick sled that provides stability when placing in and out of the oven. Imported. 2-1/4Hx13Wx16L”.

Amazon.com

One look at this rubbery bakeware and those uninformed about silicone will laugh at the possibility that it’s actually safe to bake in it. But safe it is and KitchenAid is just one of many bakeware manufacturers that is producing pans in this revolutionary material. Made of FDA-approved food-grade silicone, this mini loaf pan bakes six 6-by-3-inch loaves of bread and is perfect for baking holiday gifts, such as pumpkin cranberry bread, in bulk. The pan bakes just as evenly as your metal pans and at temperatures up to 500 degrees Fahrenheit. In addition, this silicone pan has the benefit of being safe for the refrigerator, freezer, and microwave and can withstand sudden temperature changes from one extreme to another without buckling. The nonstick surface releases loaves easily and is safe for use with metal utensils aside from knives or serrated blades. This loaf pan rests in a nonstick metal wire sled with handles, which offers good stability for transferring baked goods in and out of the oven. For easy cleanup, this pan is dishwasher-safe and will retain its nonstick cooking surface through hundreds of dishwasher cycles. The metal sled should be washed by hand. KitchenAid provides a one-year hassle-free replacement warranty plus a lifetime limited warranty on this pan. --Cristina Vaamonde

Product Information

Product Dimensions 18.5 x 13.7 x 2.3 inches
Item Weight 2.4 pounds
Shipping Weight 2.4 pounds
Manufacturer KitchenAid
ASIN B0000DC64J
Domestic Shipping This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
International Shipping This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
Item model number KBS937ER
Customer Reviews
3.0 out of 5 stars 20 customer reviews

3.0 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #1,222,286 in Home & Kitchen (See Top 100 in Home & Kitchen)
#1,255 in Kitchen & Dining > Bakeware > Bread & Loaf Pans > Loaf Pans
Date first available at Amazon.com October 1, 2003

Warranty & Support

Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Erin B. Crilly on April 4, 2004
It's wobbly and flexible, with a sturdy base to easily get it into and out of the oven - but at 18" x 13" (appx) - it's hard to store unless you have extra room.
Like a previous reviewer said, it does give off a rubbery smell and I've noticed a smoky kitchen, too, when I oil or grease the silicon prior to baking with it.
BUT it does work as promised, and the three things I've used it for (corn bread, banana bread, and blackberry muffin bread) all came out perfect, even and brown on all sides, and they slid out of the silicone without a problem.
So, if you can figure out how to eliminate the smoky kitchen (maybe it's me) - and if you have somewhere to store such a large item - then you can't go wrong.
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By A Customer on February 29, 2004
Verified Purchase
I just used this to make mini cornbreads that turned out delicious! I thought it would come with a recipe book (most kitchen items do) but there is nothing different about cooking with this versus metal cookware. Recipes are the same (for the cornbread make enough batter for two or three regular-sized loaves).
Be sure to use the included sled when filling and baking - put the pan in the sled and then both right into the oven. The pan by itself is too flexible, and manuevering without the sled would make a big mess.
The cornbreads easily popped out of the pan. No loosening, cooling, or scraping involved. The cleanup was incredibly fast, just a swish through soapy water.
Over time, silicone may be the way to replace those clunky metal pans (ever try to quietly get pots and pans out of the cupboard for a surprise breakfast?)! I suspect the non-stick will not quickly wear off since it is solid material through and through. I'm hoping durability will make this a good long-term choice.
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By A Customer on March 3, 2004
Verified Purchase
I bought this pan based on KitchenAid's (well-earned) good reputation and my excellent experience with silicone baking mats (Matfer Exopat). Unfortunately, this pan does not perform anything like silicone baking mats, and it's surprising KitchenAid would put its name on it. A couple of hints that this would not work: first, this pan's silicone is not the same shiny, slick stuff as the Matfer or Silpat baking mats--you can see it and feel it in its dull, rougher texture. Second, the brief instructions call for oiling the pan (!)--why should silicone have to be oiled? I went ahead anyway, with horrible results. Cranberry-orange loaves stuck badly and fell apart; french bread and honey-wheat bread stuck; bar cookies stuck....The highest temperature I used was 385 degrees, and yet the pan gave off a synthetic, burning rubber smell each time--disconcerting, to say the least. I really wanted this pan to work, but unfortunately it does not.
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I love this pan for baking 6 mini loaves at a time. They come out great. I have tried putting it in the dishwasher and hand washing it and I couldn't get it clean. It flops too much in the dishwasher. When I hand wash it, it looks clean and then it dries and is still dirty. I still use it anyway.
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I bake a LOT of sweet breads and this pan is such a timesaver. The sled is wonderful for support and allows the bread loaves to brown evenly. I use a non-stick spray before filling the pan and lower the recipe temperature 25º to 50º for better results. The baked product comes out very easily and holds it shape nicely. After taking out the baked goods, I simply set the pan in the bottom of the sink and fill with warm soapy water. After 5 to 10 minutes it cleans up quite easily. It is so flexible that you can push the pan shapes upward to clean the joint corners faster.
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By A Customer on March 9, 2004
Let me just say don't listen to the person that said that this stuff sticks! We put sticky cinnamon rolls 2 per slot and they came out like a dream with a candy like bottom, and oh were they good! I also baked homemade bread in them for a party and everyone (who were older than I) wanted MY recipe. I am a good cook, but the pans held in the moisture and made the bread very tasty. If you're a smart cook...you're gonna "grease" your bread pans. That's just what you do. These are great...great...great...we can't wait for even more different type pans to come out to replace all the metal ones I own. KitchenAid is a good brand never think different. Buy these while they are a great deal, you won't regret it. I know I don't
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This was my first foray into the world of silicone bakeware. As far as a product goes, it is OK. The sled gives it some much needed stability. Kitchenaid silicone is very well made. There...it has earned it's two stars. Aside from that, I am NOT a fan of silicone bakeware. I have tried non-stick bakeware (this was big when I got married, and I recieved a set for our wedding), cheapie pans from the discount store, silicone, and pure aluminum. In my book, the pure aluminum bakeware always wins hands down against any other products. Non-stick has a dark finish that retains heat and overbrowns baked goods even if they're still 'raw' on the inside. Cheapie pans rust and are cheap in the meanest sense of the word...save your $2. And here is my diatribe on Silicone...

Silicone CONS: smells strongly 'chemically' (to coin a phrase :) for the first several uses, and is just floppy and annoying to work with. It is also VERY hot coming out of the oven, and cools SLOWLY. A giant floppy HOT pan is not my idea of fun. I have also noticed that a giant red plastic pan of hot muffins is a major draw to my kids. The pan may look Little Tikes, but it is HOT! I have to use a cookie pan under it to keep it stabilized, but I think this affects the heat circulation in the oven. Another drawback to Silicone bakeware is actually touted as a 'plus': You can 'save space' by storing it rolled up!. Hello. It takes up the same mass rolled or flat, you'd have to bunjie cord the stuff to keep it rolled, none of the pieces 'nest' together, and pretty much would need to devote a drawer or wide flat storage space for your collection of bakeware. I store my bakeware standing up...which is not an option for floppy silicone.
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