Rice and spaghetti won't fall through micro-perforations. Drains fast. Stable draining ring base won't tip. Rust-proof, dishwasher-safe 18/10 stainless steel. Riveted handles. No roughness. Cleans well. Not meant for rinsing dry rice or quinoa.
Base is solid, so if you place it in the center of your sink, it will block drainage.
Holes are small enough to drain cooked rice and quinoa as well as larger items. No clogging. Use to rinse, sieve, cook, and steam. Fast draining. No tipping. Solid base with precision-cut drainage ports. Made of rust-proof, dishwasher safe 18/10 stainless steel. Riveted handles. Smooth on the inside and outside.
Dents relatively easily.
Pair of collapsible colanders – 8 and 9.5 inches in diameter. Collapsed strainers are more than 2 inches high. Comfortable, rubberized handles. Heat resistant up to 230 degrees Fahrenheit. BPA-free. Dishwasher safe. Side holes keep water from collecting. Handles stay cooler than metal colander. Easily fit in top rack of dishwasher.
Water tends to pool in the bottom.
Clips will fit nearly all round pots, pans, and bowls – even ones with lips. Small and compact, easy to store. BPA free, dishwasher safe, and FDA approved. Made from top-quality silicone. Will withstand straining of heavier foods like potatoes. Lets you grip pot with both hands. Doesn't scratch non-stick surfaces.
Too small for larger pots and quantities of food.
Colanders are one of the most necessary household items, as they offer simple yet immense help in straining water from staple foods like rice, pasta, and quinoa, and washing fresh produce. These aiding tools are available for purchase in either steel, plastic, or fine mesh forms, but all three have their pros and cons. Steel colanders are the strongest of the three, but can rust unless specified as rust-proof. Colanders made of plastic are usually the cheapest, but may not last as long as steel or mesh options. Mesh colanders are a fantastic choice for straining smaller items like rice or quinoa, but are usually smaller in diameter than steel or plastic models. Always consider the size of the colanders’ straining holes before purchasing, as they differ in width depending on your cooking needs.
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