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Pyrex Easy Grab 11-Piece Glass Bakeware and Food Storage Set

4.5 out of 5 stars 302 customer reviews
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  • Set includes: (1) each 3-Quart Oblong and 8-inch Square Baking Dishes with Red Plastic Lids, 1-Quart, 1.5-Quart, and 2.5-Quart Mixing Bowls with Red Plastic Lids, 9-inch Pie Plate
  • Made of nonporous glass that won't warp, stain, or absorb odors
  • Glass is preheated oven, microwave, fridge, freezer & dishwasher safe
  • Lid is BPA free and top-rack dishwasher safe
  • Glass bakeware has large ergonomic handles for improved handling
  • Pyrex Glass is Made in the USA and comes with a 2 Year Warranty
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Product Description

Pyrex Easy Grab 11-Piece Clear Glass Bake N' Store Set with Red Plastic Covers

Since 1915, experienced cooks and beginners alike have reached for Pyrex glassware products. It all started with our glass bakeware, loved for generations because it's affordable, durable, odor and stain proof, and great for cooking, serving and storing. Since then, new favorites have joined old standbys. The Pyrex line now includes products for the entire kitchen, including pots and pans, metal bakeware, and kitchen tools and gadgets. They're all designed and proven to make cooking a little easier. Today, over 70 percent of U.S. homes have Pyrex glass products, with many cooks passing them down from generation to generation, which we think is pretty neat.

A great addition to any kitchen, the Easy Grab series lets you easily keep an eye on how your cakes, breads, casseroles and more are cooking up. Versatility makes it easier for you with these cook-and-serve in one dishes that go from the oven to the table. Use them for dry or refrigerated storage and microwave reheating and enjoy maximum functionality with minimal mess.

  • Easy Grab 11-Piece Bake N' Store Set includes one each: 3-quart Oblong and 8-inch Square, 9-inch Pie Plate; and 1-quart, 1.5-quart, and 2.5-quart Mixing Bowls. All bring matching red plastic covers.
  • Easy carry handles.
  • Soft contours for easy cleaning.
  • Contemporary design goes from oven to table.
  • Easy Snap Lid allows access to handles while lid is attached.
  • Non-porous glass won't absorb stains or odors.
  • Glass is pre-heated oven, microwave, refrigerator, freezer, and dishwasher safe.
  • Made in the USA.
  • Limited 2-year warranty on oven bakeware.
  • Limited 1-year warranty on plastic covers.

Product Information

Product Dimensions 17.6 x 11 x 12.4 inches
Item Weight 16.3 pounds
Shipping Weight 17.4 pounds
Department KITCHEN
Manufacturer World Kitchen (PA)
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
Shipping Advisory This item must be shipped separately from other items in your order. Additional shipping charges will not apply.
Item model number 1093841
Customer Reviews
4.5 out of 5 stars 302 customer reviews

4.5 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #123,979 in Home & Kitchen (See Top 100 in Home & Kitchen)
#123 in Kitchen & Dining > Bakeware > Bakers & Casseroles > Bake & Serve Sets
Date first available at Amazon.com February 23, 2011

Warranty & Support

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


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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

By Lisa Reid on January 12, 2013
I have a little more experience with glass than the average consumer, and I also own "new" Pyrex and a set that's ~25 years old.

I make glass beads as a hobby. It's well-known in that world that COE -- coefficient of expansion -- will tell you everything about how glass will perform under temperature changes. Borosilicate, or hard glass, has a COE around 30. Soda lime, or soft glass, has a COE between 90 and 110. When glass expands or contracts, it breaks. To use an example from my glassworking experience, I can put a large rod of borosilicate glass at room temperature directly into the flame of a torch (temperature between 1500 and 2000F), and it won't shatter. Try the same thing with a soft glass rod of the same size, and you'll have shards of hot glass all over your workbench.

Also, you can't mix different COEs of glass in the same piece; it renders it structurally unstable. So Pyrex has to be either hard glass or soft glass; it cannot be a mixture of the two.

Similarly, I got a set of Pyrex bowls for my wedding that lasted for years before succumbing to breakage (via drop). I still have one of them. I also have a newer set of the same size bowls. One of them chipped on the bottom almost immediately. At that point I wasn't aware of the differences in glass, so I didn't know why, but now I do.

Borosilicate is far more expensive than soda lime glass. I'm quite sure the change was made as a cost savings. Personally, I'd gladly pay more (and it would probably be double, at least) for a Pyrex set made of borosilicate.

One more tidbit: glass pieces of any size must be annealed in a temperature controlled kiln to ensure structural stability, long life, and shatter resistance. That includes both borosilicate and soft glass.
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I've bought some of the modern pieces and frankly, I am really skittish about using them. I only use them to store food and never to cook or warm food. It's not worth the risk. If you're like me and have any of the older Pyrex, you can feel the difference by handling both types of pieces. (I've been using Pyrex for over 30 years and the "new" stuff is definitely different than the Pyrex I bought when I first got married.)

Buy the old stuff made from borosilicate glass even if you have to go to garage sales or eBay. (I've found some awesome vintage pieces on eBay, but they're not cheap since so many savvy shoppers are looking for them.) Don't buy this modern soda lime glass version. The old Pyrex is wonderful and practically indestructible.

But don't just go by subjective sense or just what I'm saying. Read up on what World Kitchen / Pyrex glassware is made of now (soda glass) compared to then (borosilicate glass). Google

consumer reports pyrex soda lime breakage

And go to the Consumer Reports article where they analyze the breakage, the stories, and the switch Corning made from borosilicate glass to soda lime. There are several other articles out there in addition to this article.

You can also find articles that talk about how aggressively World Kitchen has denied responsibility for any breakage, blaming everything on consumer misuse, glass bruises, etc., and how they have ignored those who have been injured, no matter how well documented. And note how carefully World Kitchen words their disclaimer on the soda lime / borosilicate changes on their website. The truth is, the glass composition probably changed before or when World Kitchen bought Pyrex.

"It's not clear when the switch occurred.
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By Mark on January 12, 2013
I bought the 19 piece set just before Christmas 2012. The only difference appears to be that these lids are red and mine are blue. Maybe this means they have corrected the problem I'm having. The concept is good, but the execution is pathetic. None of my lids fit properly on the rectangular dishes and one of them pops off its dish in about 20 seconds. It has nothing to do with the way the lids are placed on the dish either, in case you're thinking this phenomenon might be caused by trapped air. That would be impossible since the lids do not offer anything close to an airtight seal. The price I paid for my set was attractive too, so buyers beware. I have contacted Pyrex twice and received no replies. I notified Amazon just so they could be aware of this problem. They immediately responded and offered a full refund even though the original packaging was discarded. We kept the set despite the useless lids. The dishes are ok, and if we store anything in them, which doesn't happen that often. we just use aluminum foil. Pyrex must know there's a problem with these lids and I think it's pretty sad they won't even respond to a customer's feedback.
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Shame shame for using the phrase "Since 1915." Pyrex used to be made from borosilicate glass which can handle fluctuations in temperature very well. Since they sold the Pyrex name, they have switched to soda lime glass which is cheaper and shatters more easily when exposed to heat. Supposedly, it has more impact resistance if you drop it. Not the trade-off I would have opted for. Still, I gave it two stars because it's still better than some of the cheaper brands out there.
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