• Can Opener

    A can opener (also known as a tin opener) is a device used to open metal cans. Although preservation of food using tin cans had been practiced since at least 1772 in the Netherlands, the first can openers were patented only in 1855 in England and in 1858 in the United States. Those openers were basically variations of a knife, and the 1855 design continues to be produced.

  • Candy Themometer

    A kitchen instrument which is used to measure the temperature of food being cooked

  • Casserole

    A casserole, from the French for "saucepan", is a large, deep dish used both in the oven and as a serving vessel. The word casserole is also used for the food cooked and served in such a vessel, with the cookware itself called a casserole dish or casserole pan. In British English, this type of dish is frequently also called a bake, coinciding with the cooking technique used to cook casseroles.

  • Cheesecloth

    Cheesecloth is a loosewoven gauze-like cotton cloth used primarily in cheese making and cooking. Cheesecloth is available in at least seven different grades, from open to extra-fine weave. Grades are distinguished by the number of threads per inch in each direction.

  • Chefs knife

    The Prestige Cooks Chefs Knife is both functional and stylish, with a top quality blade and ergonomically designed handle that makes precision cutting simple. Blade made from superior taper-ground Japanese stainless steel with a strong full tang handle to provide balance and style. Prestige quality assurance guarantee.

  • chimta

    Chimta is a utensil that is found in every home that prepares Indian foods. Some of the foods the chimta are used to prepare include: rotis, papad & chappathi. Chimtas are like tongs, used to pick up salads and different things you would find on a salad bar. Chimtas that the Indian culture uses are long and flat with rounded tips that are flame-resistant to be used to roast things over an open flame.

  • Chopstisks

    Chopsticks are small, often tapered, sticks used as the traditional eating utensils of China and its diaspora, Japan, Korea, Vietnam and Northern provinces of Laos, Thailand and Burma. Generally believed to have originated in ancient China, they can also be found in some areas of Tibet and Nepal that are close to Han Chinese populations. Chopsticks are most commonly made of bamboo or plastic, but are also made of metal, bone, ivory, and various types of wood. The pair of sticks is maneuvered in one hand, between the thumb and fingers, and used to pick up pieces of food.

  • Cling Film

    A transparent food grade ultra thin plastic sheet used for covering cooked, uncooked food kept in food trays, bowls etc.

  • Coconut Scraper

    In tropical nations, graters are also used to grate coconut meat. In Jamaica, a coconut grater is used as a traditional musical instrument (along with drums, fife, and other instruments) in the performance of kumina, jonkanoo, and sometimes mento.

  • Colander

    A colander is a bowl-shaped kitchen utensil with holes in it used for draining food such as pasta or rice. The perforated nature of the colander allows liquid to drain through while retaining the solids inside. It is sometimes also called a strainer or kitchen sieve. Conventionally, colanders are made of a light metal, such as aluminium or thinly rolled stainless steel, but some colanders are made of plastic or silicone