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I had 5 old rusty pieces of cast iron (a cast iron skillet, pot and griddle). I'll show you how I restore cast iron. remove rust, season and cook with cast iron. I even demonstrate on some antique cast iron including a 130+ year old cast iron enamel pot. you can get flax seed oil here https://amzn.to/2HbXtOm Wire brush here https://amzn.to/2GHmoIQ Check out our tool restoration video playlist at https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL5EGD6MqjI6K3Yf3TqHeC7tKUoDVtoAG2 BUY OUTDOOR BOYS T-SHIRTS http://shop.spreadshirt.com/catsandcarp/ The Video Editing Software is Sony Vegas 14.0 http://amzn.to/2zu7BAe Canon T5i (700D) http://amzn.to/2jcPFEi GoPro Hero 5+ Black http://amzn.to/2zuQnAI
3 minutes of high heat (200+ °C / 392+°F) each side for this Sichuan style prepared Argentine grass-fed black Angus Beef Steak. Mildly till medium spicy / numbing to not overpower the original taste of steak.
A guide to identifying antique cast iron skillets produced by several American manufacturers during the first half of the 20th century. Antique vendors (and especially eBay vendors) tend to price antique cast iron in two categories: overpriced "hot" names (especially Griswold and Wagner), and unknown "unmarked" cast iron pans that sell at a far lower price. This video offers tips on what to look for when you discover an "unmarked" cast iron pan, to determine the age and manufacturer of the pan -- and this will help you strike a good bargain or avoid being cheated. (This video was produced in early 2014. Since that time, research by cast iron cookware hobbyists has shown that the year 1960 was *not* the cut-off date when companies began marking pans "Made In USA." I've been trying to correct that information in the video. Different companies began marking their pans with "Made In USA" during the 1960s: with Wagner (which then owned Griswold), they began marking their pans "Made In USA" during the early-to-mid 1960s. Birmingham Stove & Range has a fairly exact date: they started marking the pans in 1967 through 1968, and *most* but not all of their pans after 1968 were marked "Made In USA." Lodge started marking their pans "Made In USA" during the late 1960s.) This video is nearly thirty minutes long, and it is divided into several chapters: - Introduction - Identifying marks on a cast iron pan: 3:10 - Lodge Manufacturing: 6:31 - Wagner and Griswold "unmarked" pans: 10:37 - Birmingham Stove & Range: 14:09 -- Additional information on BS&R: http://www.modemac.com/bsr - 19th century cast iron pans: 18:20 - Cast iron pans from Asia: 21:13 - Other cast iron manufacturers: 23:32 - Links to videos on cleaning and restoring old cast iron: 26:04 For more information and tips on identifying, restoring, cleaning, and especially cooking with antique cast iron pans, visit Facebook's Cast Iron Cooking group: http://www.facebook.com/groups/castironskillet/ My own Web site, Cast Iron Chaos, offers additional pages and links to sources of information on cooking in cast iron: http://www.modemac.com/wiki/Cast_Iron
I bought this dutch oven for 15 bucks and spent 2 hours cleaning it up and it is worth $100 to $200 dollars. !. Wash dirt and grime off. 2. Back in oven in clean mode for 4 hours 3. Soak in 1/2 vinegar 1/2 water over night. 4. Use plastic scrubber and resoak as needed. 5. Season pot 2 or 3 times Boom your done. Great pan. Here are some other good videos to watch. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2hmDBvgTWFE https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nR0BO5dUq1Q https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r8zGEc2ohBM
How to clean and recondition rusty cast iron pots and pans. There were two different methods that I found for getting the rust off and after combining the two the results were pretty good.