The Best Non Toxic Cookware (2024 Ultimate Guide)

Non toxic cookware can be a confusing topic. There is so much to know and so many brands making claims that it is hard to know which brands are truly non toxic. Using my full Non Toxic Cookware Guide you will be able to find the best non toxic cookware that will work for you and your family!

I am rounding out the best non toxic cookware! There is so much to know when it comes to cookware. It’s actually crazy how many toxic chemicals can be lurking in cookware.  It might not seem like a big deal but over time these chemicals add up and produce a toxic load! I am breaking it down so you know exactly what might be in your cookware and what the best non toxic cookware options are!

*Affiliate Disclosure: I do have affiliate links in this blog post. If you purchase something from my link, I will receive a small commission from the sale.  This comes at no cost to you, but is paid by the company.  I do not take becoming an affiliate with any company lightly.  If I am, it’s because I believe in the company and their product. 

*Suzi (Gurl Gone Green) is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to

360 Cookware is on rotation in my kitchen!

What toxic chemicals are in conventional cookware that we should avoid?

Unfortunately there are many toxins lurking in your conventional cookware that need to be avoided. Non stick cookware or even many stainless steel cookware sets may seem great initially but when you dig a little deeper it’s easy to uncover the toxins lurking in them. Below are some of the top offenders when it comes to toxins in your cookware.

1. Teflon (PTFE)

The most common nonstick cookware out there is Teflon (originally made by the company DuPont). Teflon contains the chemical Polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE).  It’s a popular choice for most people when it comes to cookware because it’s non-reactive, non-stick and stain resistant.  It basically is a cook’s dream- that is until you read the fine print on the toxins it’s releasing every time you cook with it!

The EWG took a deeper look into Teflon and DuPont’s claims that Teflon was safe under certain circumstances back in 2003. They reviewed studies that dated back as far as the 1950’s and showed that Dupont knew for quite some time that Teflon released toxic fumes at even low temperatures. They also knew that it could cause acute illness. (1

While Teflon was first made using the chemical Polytetrafluoroethylene (PTFE), in the 1950’s they started adding Perfluorooctanoic acid (PFOA), or C8, to it to help alleviate some of the lumpiness from just using just PTFE.  However, this produced an even greater toxic substance overall.  It has been linked to many diseases, from cancer, liver disease, thyroid issues and growth issues. Not only that, but it accumulates over time in the body.  It is present in the air and water.  Those who worked and lived in the area where it was made were exposed at high doses that created significant health issues, from birth defects in babies, to cancer, thyroid disease, ulcerative colitis, and high cholesterol. (2) Thankfully, PFOAs were taken out of Teflon back in 2013.  (3)

As PFOAs were phased out, they were replaced by a chemical called GenX, which is very similar in structure to PFOA (they are in the same family of chemicals called PFAS).

However, GenX is nearly as toxic to people as what it replaced, according to an Environmental Protection Agency study. (4)


Bottom line, anything with Teflon needs to be avoided! And, you should look for PFAS-free, not just PFOA as there could be many other chemicals (GenX for example) still in that cookware.

2) Aluminum

Aluminum is affordable, readily available and a great heat conductor. Potentially a great resource when making cookware. Wrong! Aluminum is also a soft and highly reactive metal that can leach into your food.

It must be known that aluminum has been consistently placed in the top  200 health-jeopardizing toxins by the  Agency for  Toxic Substances  and Disease Registry (ATSDR) at the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. (5)

It is also a known neurotoxin that can inhibit up to 200 biological functions and it has been suggested that there may be a link between it and neurodegenerative diseases (like Alzheimer’s, ALS, Parkinson’s, etc). Aluminum is bio-accumulative, meaning it will accumulate in the body over time! Not only that, but aluminum cookware has been found in simulated cooking in a lab to release cadmium, copper and arsenic into food as well. (6)

3) Copper

Copper is another great conductor of heat, allowing for quicker and more even heating than other options. It also has a unique look that many like. However, copper is also very reactive. Especially when cooking with acidic foods, copper can leach into your food. While small quantities of copper are essential to our health, larger quantities or over exposure for long periods can cause a whole host of health issues like nausea, vomiting or diarrhea. Extremely high doses of copper can even damage the liver or kidneys.  (7

4) Lead

Unfortunately many different types of cookware and bakeware are manufactured with lead, including glass and ceramic (including both pure ceramic and ceramic coated) cookware. The lead is there for a reason – to make a product that is more rigid. Or, in other words, less likely to break and have more shock resistance. But, you guessed it, lead is likely to leach into your food! There is a laundry list of potential health effects from either short or long term exposure to lead that includes anything from headaches, abdominal pain, depression, miscarriage, etc. But especially scary is the effect lead can have on babies and children. 

Even low level lead exposures in babies can affect behavior and intelligence (8)

This isn’t a complete list by any means of all the toxic substances found in cookware. But I hope to emphasize that because toxic substances like these can be found in cookware, it is all the more reason to research and invest in cookware that is known to be safe. I am going to discuss in depth below my favorite non toxic cookware alternatives including my favorite brands!

Caraway Cookware pots and pans are an easy transition from conventional non stick cookware, but without the toxins!

What non toxic cookware alternatives are there?

There are some great options out there now when it comes to non toxic cookware!  I will say some of the cookware options are definitely a little pricier than non-stick conventional pots and pans, however the investment is worth it. These pots and pans are going to last you a lot longer and won’t carry the toxic burden. My top choices for types of cookware that are the least toxic are:

  1. Cast Iron
  2. Stainless Steel
  3. Ceramic Coated
  4. 100% Ceramic
  5. Porcelain Enamel
  6. Glass Cookware

I will dive in below on my favorite brands for each type of cookware. I will include a review on each type including what I like and don’t like about each kind of cookware.

What are the safest non toxic cookware brands?

1) Best Cast Iron Cookware – Lodge Cast Iron

This was the first type of nontoxic cookware that I switched over too.  It really has been around forever and that’s one of the reasons I love it.  It does take a little bit of time to get used to it but once you’ve worked with it you figure it out.  

I really love the Lodge Cast Iron pans.  They’re easy to find at Target or you can order them on Amazon.  They’re also budget friendly!  I use this cast iron skillet for cooking eggs, veggies, frying- really the list is endless. 

I have a couple of tips for cooking with cast iron.  First, make sure to slowly add heat.  I found this works best instead of blasting the food with heat.  It helps to not burn food as cast iron retains heat very well.  

Next, make sure you season it regularly. This helps to create a type of natural non-stick surface.  If you’re unsure how to season it, The Wellness Mama did a whole blog post on it here.  When you season a cast iron it’s basically adding a good oil to keep it hydrated and then baking it.  I avoid cooking acidic foods in cast iron because it can break down the seasoning or patina that’s been made on the cast iron.  

Cleaning cast iron can seem intimidating at first, but it’s actually not.  You don’t want to use soap with cast iron- it can damage the seasoning and dry it out.  Instead, use some salt to clean it.  I just shake salt on top and then take a scrubby and scrub away.  Then rinse with water. Then you want to dry it and rub in a cooking oil.

While I used cast iron for many years since trying new brands such as 360 Cookware and Caraway, I have stopped using my cast iron that much.  The one thing I don’t like about cast iron is how heavy it is and how you can’t use soap on it.  I don’t always feel it gets as clean. 

**The one caution I would make is that cast iron has been known to leach iron so if for some reason you have an abundance of iron you might want to switch up your pans every now and then.  I’ve been the opposite more anemic so I welcome all the iron I can get! Check out Lodge Cast Iron here!

2) Best Stainless Steel Cookware – 360 Cookware

I have found the best option when it comes to stainless steel cookware – it is 360 Cookware!

Related Content: 360 Cookware Review

Now, I’ve always wondered about the safety of stainless steel cookware when it comes to leaching metals into food.  I wasn’t so sure about it.  However, after looking into 360 I’m convinced this is one of the safest options out there when it comes to nontoxic cookware. 

A 360 cookware pot or pan has a layer of T-304 Surgical Grade Stainless Steel first, then the next layer is Aluminum Alloy- which helps to conduct heat throughout the cookware, and then the third layer is T-400 Series Stainless Steel.  Since the aluminum alloy is in the middle it never comes into contact with your food. Many companies are using scrap metal and calling it stainless steel.  The scrap metal could be from anywhere and often is from China.  You end up not knowing what your stainless steel actually contains.  I also love that it’s surgical grade stainless steel!  This is what they use in your body if you were having surgery for something particular- next level that they use the highest quality.

360 is unique because not only is it U.S. made surgical stainless steel, but it’s also American-made cookware.  So everything is sourced and made here in the United States- so cool!  I love knowing exactly where they’re sourcing the product and how it’s being made.  360 doesn’t spare any detail when making their product- it truly is unlike any other stainless steel cookware!

If you’ve looked into cookware in the past you may have been met with the idea that the more layers the better when dealing with cookware.  Unfortunately, this isn’t the truth.  More layers isn’t better but the thickness of the layers is what you want to consider.  360 has one of the thickest layers overall at .11″.  Ensuring you can feel safe about what you’re cooking your food in! Can’t recommend 360 Cookware enough, it’s really one of the best options out there for those of us concerned about toxic chemicals!  Use coupon code: GURLGONEGREEN25 for 25% off!  Check out all of 360 Cookware here!

3) Best Ceramic Coated Cookware – Caraway Cookware

Not only do these ceramic pots look sleek, but they perform so well too.  They are made using a mineral based coating that doesn’t leach into your food while cooking.  They also emit 60% less C02 than traditional non-stick coatings. 

Related Content: Caraway Cookware Review 

They first start with an aluminum core and stainless steel base and then cover it with the mineral based coating- the aluminum is completely covered and does not leach into the food.  This ceramic coating is free of lead, cadmium and teflon.  As with most ceramic pots and pans it is a mineral-based coating made of silica, oxygen, binders, and color pigments.

People used to be concerned about the mineral coating chipping but the good news is that I’ve found high quality ceramic pots and pans don’t do that.  It’s the poor quality, usually inexpensive ones that tend to chip or wear off after a short amount of time.  As I like to say- you get what you pay for! Plus, with correct use and care, they will also last much longer.

Caraway Cookware is definitely high quality.  Very durable and stain resistant.  I haven’t had any issues with stains or discolorations.  It really continues to look as good as the day I got it!  Something I really love about the cookware is that it is also very easy to clean.  All you need is some warm soapy water and a scrub pad and it cleans things up really well. You can check out all of Caraway Cookware’s options here!

Related Content: Best Non Toxic, Non-Stick Pans

**I also share about the Always Pan in this blog post if you are looking to read up on this brand**

4) Best 100% Ceramic Cookware – Xtrema

This type of cookware is made of 100% ceramic – from the glaze on the cookware to the core. Ceramic is awesome because it’s completely inert- meaning it won’t leach any harmful toxins no matter how long you’re cooking or the heat level. 

Related Content: Xtrema Cookware Review

All of Xtrema has been tested for heavy metals and is free from glues, polymers, coatings and dyes. If you want to see their testing results check them out here.  It heats very evenly.  You can take a dish from the fridge to the stove or oven- it’s very versatile. It also can withstand high temperatures.  It’s easy to clean Xtrema cookware too, with just using warm soapy water.  You can also use baking soda or an abrasive scrubby if you need to.  

The best way to heat an Xtrema is to turn the heat on low or low medium.  Since it’s so great at heat conduction you don’t need or want to crank the heat up to high.  Doing this would result in foods sticking or burning.  It’s best to turn the heat on a couple minutes before you start cooking and then add a little cooking oil once it’s heated.  I like avocado oil, ghee or coconut oil.  Don’t add the oil to a cold pan, wait until it’s heated up or it will cause foods to stick.  

I have their 8-inch Versa Braiser.  It’s nice because it has a lid and can be used for cooking meats, quiches, casseroles etc, but also can be used for cooking eggs with. However, while I love the concept of Xtrema I find it very hard to work with overall even after years of working with it. There is a large learning curve and for an everyday pan it was hard to get the hang of it.  It is different from cooking with either stainless steel or cast iron.   Check out Xtrema here!

5) Best Porcelain Enamel Cookware – Le Creuset

There has been a lot of confusion I’ve noticed about this type of nontoxic cookware.  It is enameled cast iron – with the enamel being a type of glass.  It is completely safe.  There has been some controversy about the enamel being made of clay and therefore having lead but from various tests performed on it, there has been no lead detection reported.  

A common brand you may think of is Le Creuset.  Their cookware is made in France.  One might think that porcelain enamel is similar to cast iron and that is true, but it does have it’s differences.  Porcelain Enamel will not rust where regular cast iron can if not seasoned properly.  Also, porcelain enamel won’t leach iron because of the coating, where cast iron will.  

Porcelain enameled is also nice to have for acidic foods like chili or spaghetti sauces.  Acidic foods as I mentioned above can strip cast iron of it’s seasoning, especially when simmered for a long period of time.  For cleaning you can use some mild dish soap on it and a scrub pad of some kind.  For stubborn stains or food that’s stuck you can boil some water in it with a few tablespoons of baking soda.  Let it sit for a few hours or overnight.  

**Personally I love having a porcelain enamel skillet on hand for a nontoxic cookware option too.  It’s great for using with acidic foods or making stir frys, soups, or stews.  I would stick with Le Creuset.  To my knowledge they are the only ones that have been tested for lead content and come back negative.  The only small trace amounts that were found were on the outside of the lids and pots where there was some color but not inside.  Also, I’m a skeptic of things made in China as they have been known to have higher metal content and most of the other porcelain enameled is made there. Check out Porcelain Enamel cookware here!

6) Best Glass Cookware – Anchor Hockings

This is a great non toxic cookware that is also a budget friendly option and easily available.  Anchor Hockings is definitely one of the most common glass cookware companies.  It is inert, meaning it doesn’t add or take away from the food. I have several casserole/baking dishes that I use for both casseroles and special desserts.  I also have a round glass dish with a lid that’s great for soups or stews that I use a lot.  For making bread I like to use a glass bread loaf pan too.  

**Glass is a great option for those starting to detox their cookware and looking for accessible and budget friendly options.  I really love Anchor Hockings because it’s made in the U.S.! Check out this great set by Anchor Hocking here!

7) Best Non Toxic Bakeware – Stainless Steel, Stone and more!

When it comes to baking you can definitely use a lot of the cookware I mentioned above, but there are also some more options I wanted to mention. For the ones mentioned above you can use cast iron to bake breads or porcelain enamel for desserts such as crumbles, cobblers or pies.  

Also, glass cookware is a great option for baking too, as well as stainless steel.  Stainless steel is especially nice for cookie sheets or cake pans! These are a great option for stainless steel cookie sheets! If you’re still concerned about the possible metal leakage just use some parchment paper.  I love this brand that doesn’t leach any toxic chemicals. I always use parchment paper when baking because it makes clean up so much easier and is sometimes essential when making cakes. You can also get stainless steel muffin trays. I also like these nontoxic paper muffin liners.   I really love these stainless steel cake pans.  They feel sturdy and don’t have the nonstick coating. 

Another option I haven’t talked about is stone cookware.  They have stone baking sheets, loaf pans and cake pans.  I personally haven’t used them.  I know that you have to be really careful when cleaning as you can’t use soap or get them wet.  They’re also heavier too. Rada is a good American made brand that is lead free. 

I also get asked about nontoxic donut pans a lot.  This is the one I have and love!  **When it comes to bakeware I think about what you use the most and swap that out first.  As I mentioned earlier, you can always buy some nontoxic parchment paper and use that as a protectant too.

I really like this nontoxic griddle.  It has worked great for us when cooking pancakes, tortillas and crepes.  I also love this Oster Titanium Infused Waffle Maker that is free from PFOA and PTFE.

**I have never used silicone for cooking or baking other than some silicone muffin liners.  However, I stopped using them because I started to wonder if they were actually safe.  I had read a lot of information saying there just isn’t enough research out there yet and I agree.  Until more long term studies come out, I’m going to stick with using silicone when food isn’t heated or cooked.

Related Content: Best Non Toxic Bakeware

What is the absolute safest cookware for your health?

100% pure ceramic is the absolute safest cookware. However, it really comes down to personal preference when it comes to the safest cookware for your health and where you are at in your own personal health journey along with what you are comfortable cooking with.

Many people just want the ease of use similar to conventional non-stick cookware. In that case I would recommend Caraway cookware.

If you are wanting the safest stainless steel, I would definitely go with 360 Cookware.

If you want a budget friendly option, cast iron is a great place to start. As I always say, the absolute safest cookware is the one you will actually use.

The safest cookware is the kind that you will actually use!

What is the best non toxic cookware?

I’ve personally been using 360 Cookware and Caraway Cookware the most!  I have different pots and pans from each cookware company and find I use some of the pots for certain things.  I really love 360 Cookware because of the nutrients it leaves in my food and the flavor profile that is left.  With Caraway Cookware I like the ease of use and knowing my hubs can quickly whip something up.

The biggest takeaway I hope you are getting is that I highly recommend switching out your cookware! It is something you use all the time and the cumulative effect is great.  Even if you could replace one item every quarter, by the end of the year you would have a whole new cookware set! While some of the cookware sets are more pricey, there are definitely budget options as well. Get started today!

What is your favorite non toxic cookware?

If you liked this post on nontoxic cookware check out past posts below:

Nontoxic Cookware FAQ’s

What is the most non-toxic cookware material?

Pure ceramic is the most non toxic cookware material. Specifically, the Xtrema brand is 100% ceramic from the glaze to the core. That means that the material you are cooking with is inert – it won’t react with the food you are cooking and it won’t leach any unwanted chemicals into your food.

Are stainless steel pots non-toxic?

Yes, stainless steel pots and pans are non toxic. But unfortunately not all stainless steel cookware is created equal. And honestly, it can be quite confusing when you start digging into all you need to know when picking out a stainless steel pot or pan. 

Stainless steel pots and pans are made of an alloy of different metals – typically nickel, chromium, steel (iron and carbon) and potentially other metals. Nickel will add strength to your stainless steel and chromium makes it resistant to rust and corrosion (thus making it ‘stainless’).

However, it is the nickel and the chromium that can be of concern (or if a low quality of stainless steel the unknown metals) that may leach into your food, especially when cooking for longer durations, with high heat or with acidic foods.

That is why I recommend 360 Cookware for the best of the best in stainless steel cookware. They use T-304 surgical grade stainless steel which is 18/8 (that means 18% chromium and 8% nickel).

They then use a dry sanding process on their cookware which makes the stainless steel non-porous (your food won’t come in contact with the aluminum layer) which results in less sticking without all the chemicals that can come along with conventional non-stick (Teflon) cookware. That’s right, no chemical coatings while still making cooking and clean up so easy!

Is ceramic cookware non-toxic?

Both 100% ceramic and ceramic coated cookware are non toxic cookware options that are some of the best options available. 

100% ceramic brands (like Xtrema) are ceramic from the glaze to the core and are considered inert and non reactive, making it one of the best non toxic cookware options available.

Ceramic coated cookware (like Caraway Cookware) is also a non toxic cookware option. As long as the ceramic isn’t chipped and is cared for properly, it is also a very safe option to cook with.

Sharing my full review on all the nontoxic cookware options.


  1. DuPont workers smoke Teflon-laced cigarettes in company experiments. (2003, May 28). Environmental Working Group.
  2. Bernard J. Reilly, D. P.l, Bernard J. Reilly, Bruce Karrh, D. P. (n.d.). Teflon’s toxic legacy. Earth Island Journal.
  3. COMPOUND SUMMARY: Perfluorooctanoic acid. (n.d.). NIH National Library of Medicine.
  4. EPA: GenX Nearly as Toxic as Notorious Non-Stick Chemicals It Replaced. (2018, November 14). Environmental Working Group.
  5. Alabi, O. & Adeoluwa, Yetunde. (2020 April). Production Usage, and Potential Public Health Effects of Aluminum Cookware: A Review. Annals of Science and Technology.
  6. Evaluation of Certain Food Additives and Contaminants: seventy-fourth report of the Joint FAO/WHO Expert Committee on Food Additives. (2011). World Health Organization.
  7. Copper | ToxFAQsTM | ATSDR.  (2011, October 24).  Agency for Toxic Substances and Disease Registry.
  8.  Lead: Health Problems Caused by Lead | NIOSH | CDC. (2018, June 18). Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

Cheers, Suzi


Suzi is a wife, and mama who is passionate about sharing her natural lifestyle with those around her. She created Gurl Gone Green to show how our everyday decisions, from what we use on our face, home and the food we eat affect us more than we know. She loves holding space where people can weed through the marketing clutter to find truth, and ultimately make the best decision for their families.


  1. Erin

    So what about Green Pan? I think that I do tons of research and invest in something but after a few years I find out it’s not as good as expected. ? I just want to be the best i can. Thanks for sharing I always enjoy your posts. It helps to hear your thoughts as I continue my own research.

    • Suzi

      Hi Erin! Thanks for the comment- read below 🙂

      • Jessica Canchola

        What’s about my instant pot??? I hope it’s safe to use

        • Suzi

          Yes! I use my instant pot a lot too and feel completely ok using it.

  2. Sherry

    TY! Have you used or research the Air fryer? I’m curious! Haha

    • Suzi

      I haven’t but I definitely will! My sister in law has wanted one for years! 🙂

  3. Kalinda Vazquez

    Thanks for the post. Are you familiar with Greenpan? Their deck seems pretty clean: I’ve been using their pans and enjoying them.

      • Lehigh

        I read through your article and comments, as well as gimmethegoodstuff, and I wasn’t able to find the latest updates on GreenPan. Specifically, people were mentioning silicon vs. silicone. Anyway, do you have any other articles to reference concerning the issues with GreenPan? I really thought I had done my research before buying my latest ones, and now I’m back to square one!

        • Suzi

          I think GreenPan is fine, from my experience it just chipped a lot quicker on me and didn’t feel like quality compared to Caraway cookware. I think the problem comes in when you start getting pans that chip. Then you’re exposed to what’s underneath.

          • Kim

            Thank you for this super informative blog post! I have switched to all cast iron, glass bakeware, and I have one Xtrema pan that I won in a contest ????. I have been wanting some stainless steel. So now I want to check out the 360 brand and Caraway!

          • Lexi

            Caraway was just released as having nasty stuff in their pots and pans too and it had ptfes in it. Please update this list and be responsible.

          • Suzi

            Hi Lexi,

            I haven’t seen that when I’ve researched this out. Can you share where you’re seeing this? Thank you!

    • Suzi

      I’m not a fan! I’ve read they’re not safe and scammy!

  4. Nancy Wilkinson

    What about Corning Ware? I’ve used it for years. Is it the same thing as Pyrex?

    • Suzi

      Corning Ware is great when it comes to glass because it’s made in the U.S. and lead free. Their ceramic however is made in china. So I would test them all before using.

  5. Meg

    Hi Suzi, so how should you clean a stainless steel pan/pot? Just a light scrub and natural dish soap ok? Also, what would you call a scratch? Something deep?

    • Suzi

      Yeah, just some light soap and scrub pad would work. Something really deep.

  6. Jordan

    Hi there! What do you use for cooking acidic foods? I’m concerned about using my stainless steel pots and pans. Many thanks for sharing this helpful info!

    • Suzi

      I think if you have a clean stainless steel lid 360 cookware it’s not as big of a deal then if you don’t know the sourcing. You can use Caraway cookware for acidic foods.

  7. Christina

    Thank you for this helpful list. Of the pans you have, which one do you use for soft, scrambled eggs? Any thoughts on Scanpan?

    • Suzi

      I haven’t heard of Scanpan- I’ll look into them. For scrambled eggs Caraway is going to be the easiest for you. But I do use 360 Cookware too. You just have to use very low heat and add oil to the pan first.

  8. debbie

    Just FYI, there is such a thing as titanium toxicity. A friend who is a painter thought he needed heart surgery and found that the irregularities in his heartbeat was due to high levels of titanium. When lead was taken out of paint it was replaced with titanium.

  9. Nico

    Can you recommend a super clean donut pan? I can’t seem to find one 🙂

    • Suzi

      I’m actually testing out a couple and will report back! 🙂

  10. Ally

    Hi! Have you heard of the Always Pan? Any thoughts?

    • Suzi

      yes! I’m actually going to be sharing a review on it soon!

  11. Marit

    Hi Suzi,
    I just read your post and was wondering what you think about the le creuset les forgees pans. It says they’re PFOA and PTFE free. They’re the best pans I’ve ever had so hoping they’re not the most toxic. I was thinking of trying Xtrema but I don’t hear the best reviews about their use and non-stick.

    • Suzi

      Hi Marit,

      I haven’t looked into them fully other than their enameled cast iron. The les forgees pans seem a little sketchy? They are forged with aluminum, and then coated with some sort of nonstick…however they don’t just come out and say what it is. I would need to call and find out specifically since I can’t find anything out online.

  12. Wilma

    What is your opinion of All Clad, not the coated pans, but the stainless steel?

    • Suzi

      HI Wilma,

      I think it’s great! The only difference between All Clad and 360 Cookware(another stainless steel cookware) that I recommend is the thickness. The 360 Cookware is a little thicker overall. In my opinion the thickness helps add to the overall safety of the pots and pans.

  13. Melissa

    What about an option for a waffle maker? I need a new one!

    • Suzi

      Hi Melissa,

      Have you looked into this Hamilton Beach one? It’s PFOA and PFTE free.

  14. Lauren

    Hi Suzi,

    Thank you for a truly awesome article. It is helping me switch out some of our family’s current toxic cookware. For the stainless steel, do you have any thoughts on Cuisinart’s multiclad line? I love the 360, but it’s so expensive. Thanks in advance.

    • Suzi

      Hi Lauren!

      Thanks for the great feedback! I don’t have any personal experience with Cuisinart’s multiclad. My one thought would be where is it made? If it’s in China I would be little leary of what’s in it- often scrap metal, unless you have specific papers from the manufacturer saying otherwise. I always tell people you don’t have to buy everything at once. Just gradually do it! The last forever 🙂

  15. Jana Ratzow

    Hi Suzi,

    We will be switching to an induction cooktop soon and I need to get some new cookware. Do you have a recommendation for a double burner griddle that is induction compatible and preferably non-stick? Thank you!

    • Suzi

      Hi Jana,

      I’m sorry but I don’t. I’m not familiar with induction. I know that all cookware isn’t compatible with induction. Also, in all my research I’ve never found a truly nonstick griddle for inside that is perfectly clean. Have you looked into a blackstone? They are for outdoors but a natural/clean option for a large griddle.

  16. Jenny

    So sorry…I now see I completely skipped over that paragraph where you answered my previous question. You can delete my questions. LOL! Sorry and THANK YOU!

    • Suzi

      Hi Jenny,

      No worries! Glad you found what you were looking for. 🙂


Submit a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Pin It on Pinterest

Share This