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Using Cooking Oil Spray

When using non-stick aerosol spray on cookware, spray the pan in your dishwasher. This prevents over-spray on counters and floors, so there's less kitchen clean-up.


Source: My mother

By GrannyGoff from Concord, NC

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December 3, 20100 found this helpful

When I am cooking cream of wheat I actually spray the pot above the milk and it helps to clean later as the residual gets like concrete all around the pan.

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June 1, 20120 found this helpful

Re: Never use cooking sprays with your cast will remove the seasioning and rust the pan.

That's not true. I use Pam on my cast iron skillets all the time and never has any of them ever rusted. I suspect Dancing G didn't get the skillets completely dry before spraying. The spray must have trapped moisture underneath thus causing a rusting problem. After washing my skillet I put it on the stove on medium for a few minutes. While the skillet is warm, and no water remains, then I spray lightly. It's like the "pores" of the skillet absorb the spray better. Probably not...but it's just a thought. *L*

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December 3, 2010 Flag

When cooking, I had a hard time getting the food off the pan. ie; biscuits,roasts, tator tots, etc. I got sick of the food looking terrible, and even coming off in pieces, so I tried a cooking spray on the pan first. It worked. So, I then tried it on the bottom of the pan for my pasta, and it worked.

As time has gone on, I've tried it with most of what I cook, and it hasn't failed me yet. Even with the cupcake pan and papers. They used to stick and made it hard to get even the papers out. So I sprayed it before I put in the papers, and now they come out easy as pie. It only costs $1.00 for a can, and is much less messy than oil, or grease.

By Audie from Kissimmee, Florida


Using Cooking Oil Spray

Never use cooking sprays with your cast iron. it will remove your seasoning and rust the pan. (03/12/2010)


By dancing g

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