If you have children, the possibility that you have spent a lot of time with them in the kitchen amid the pandemic is very high. In fact, during this outbreak, most parents have spent their time indoors trying out new recipes in the kitchen with their kids. To know the best gadgets your little ones can be around, see our list of 5 Best Kid-Friendly Kitchen Gadgets:

1. Cherry Pitter:

Best Kid-Friendly Kitchen Gadgets
Cherry Pitter

For kids that love olives, you don’t want red juice splashing all over the kitchen as you hack up every little orb to remove the pit.

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To avoid this problem, this amazing 5-starred pitter will help you immensely, and it also makes baking with fresh cherries an uncomplicated process. It is not so expensive too.

2. Popcorn Popper:

Nostalgia Stirring Popcorn Popper-SP660SS - The Home Depot

Once you purchase cartloads of grocery store popcorn, you’ll find out that it is less costly to buy the kernels in bulk and whip up stovetop batches with the Whirley-Pop. It is very fast and the hand-cranked mechanism is super interesting to use.

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To spice things up, go beyond the regular sprinkle of salt, add a fresh-grated parmesan, then add sugar. If the movie is interesting, that would guarantee a memorable experience.

3. Spatulas:

Spatulas
Spatulas

GIR makes some amazing spatulas, and they are heatproof to 550°, dishwasher safe, BPA-free, and are generally sturdy and ergonomic. Your kids will appreciate the mini toolset in sprinkles not just because the little spatula, spoon, whisk, and flipper are simple to use, but because they are reminiscent of a vanilla ice cream cone. Try them out with a tasty breakfast and you’ll have reasons to testify.

4. Knife Set:

Wusthof Epicure Knife Set 7-piece Acacia Block - Wusthof ...

I know kids and knives should not go together, but if you think your children are ready to start slicing and dicing, go for a knife set that is perfect for them.

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With its blunt tip and ergonomic handle, this nylon set is definitely more safe for kids than its metal alternative. It cuts through lots of fruits and vegetables easily as well, so you don’t have to worry at all.

5. Manual Pasta Maker:

Best Kid-Friendly Kitchen Gadgets
Manual Pasta Maker

Creative kids will absolutely adore the entertainment that comes with kneading pasta dough and feeding the result via a pasta maker to produce delicate fettuccine or angel hair. Mix up bits of the dough, and then mess around with shapes and sizes. It does not matter if you top with bolognese, or salt or butter, your kids will appreciate it because it was made by them.

There you have it – a comprehensive list of 5 Best Kid-Friendly Kitchen Gadgets. If you have any personal favorite or other recommendations, feel free to drop them in the comment section below.

More Information On Gadgets:

A gadget is a small tool such as a machine that has a particular function, but is often thought of as a novelty. Gadgets are sometimes referred to as gizmos.

In the software industry, “Gadget” refers to computer programs that provide services without needing an independent application to be launched for each one, but instead run in an environment that manages multiple gadgets.

There are several implementations based on existing software development techniques, like JavaScript, form input, and various image formats.

The earliest documented use of the term gadget in context of software engineering was in 1985 by the developers of AmigaOS, the operating system of the Amiga computers (intuition.library and also later gadtools.library).

It denotes what other technological traditions call GUI widget—a control element in graphical user interface. This naming convention remains in continuing use (as of 2008) since then.

It is not known whether other software companies are explicitly drawing on that inspiration when featuring the word in names of their technologies or simply referring to the generic meaning. The word widget is older in this context.

In the movie “Back to School” from 1986 by Alan Metter, there is a scene where an economics professor Dr. Barbay, wants to start for educational purposes a fictional company that produces “widgets: It’s a fictional product.”

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