How to Use
Rinse out the pan and remove loose food with brush. Use a chain mail scrubber to dislodge any remaining gunk and gently scuff the cooking surface and side walls.
Heat the pan on the stovetop for a few minutes to evaporate moisture. If necessary, wipe up remaining moisture with a paper towel.
Apply a dab (about ¼ tsp) of Seasoning Oil. Use a paper towel or rag to rub over all surfaces of the pan, inside and out. Wipe away excess oil to leave a dry, matte finish.
Season & Save
Follow the Field Method and cook with your skillet often to build a base of resilient, non-stick seasoning that can stand up to any kind of cooking.
For a deeper look at how cast iron seasoning works, read on below.
Blue jeans need wearing in. Guitars need tuning. Cast iron pans need seasoning.
Whether you’re a first-time cast iron cook or a seasoned collector, it’s best to break in a new skillet with a few seasoning-friendly dishes.