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How do I overcome my pot addiction?

I’ve already maxed out my instore credit card at Bed, Bath and Beyond and I’m running out of room in my kitchen…

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14 Responses to “How do I overcome my pot addiction?”

  1. cleancutspike said:

    one pot, dish, plate etc. at a time.

  2. Munya Carr said:

    i had the same prob with tupperware. I got some of the cheaper stuff, man and i was able to wean off of it (gladware)….sometimes I catch a whiff of tupperware and it sends me back in TIME, man! but ya gotta stay strong, live strong, send those demons BEHIND ME!

    tee hee you made me laugh today!

  3. Ali Z said:

    stop buying pots and donate some of them to charity

  4. Thomas S said:

    Maybe there is an AA type group for hobbies. It seems like my addiction is lawnmowers, my garage and shed are full. If you are running out of room you can find something smaller and less costly.

  5. mrsreadalot said:

    I know the feeling. I love pots and pans. I have every size imaginable. I also have no more room for anymore,but still I buy. I had my husband build me more shelves in my kitchen (lol). As long as you cook with them,I don’t see anything wrong with it. There are worst habits to have.

  6. mjmojaz said:

    Agrippina,
    You had me in stitches…. RFLMAO….;-) You just don’t know what POT I was thinking about… I’m still laughing now… Anyway, I have the same addiction…(metal pots that is) ..
    I found it makes me feel better if I organize them to there need and usage level. Once you have placed them and categorized them; You check to see which one has the least usage pattern and then you dispose of it. Now, I don’t like throwing away any kitchen utensil, so in order to get it out of the house… I donate them to a needy family or shelter..
    Hope you kick the addiction…….LMAO;-)

  7. pooh bear said:

    change to pans

  8. Jayna said:

    LMAO

    Pottery Barn – that should work wonders for ya’.

  9. smitmeister_99 said:

    thift stores are great,also yard sales

  10. COACH said:

    Switch to using a pressure cooker to make complete and versatile “one pot” meals quickly and safely. They run from about $40 to $250 depending upon types and features.You will be astonished that a pressure cooker will cut about 75% OR MORE off of ALL your cooking times. It’s easy to learn and you will finally overcome your “POT ADDICTION”. LOL

  11. X&Y said:

    two weeks in the slammer will cure you

  12. the last ninja said:

    It’s hard to see how your addiction will pan out. You may have to fork out for a shrink, if you air your secrets here people will dish the dirt on you, and some of them will have the knives out.

    Sounds like you’ve got a lot on your plate at the moment. But don’t be a mug, ditch the pot.

  13. Candice Donaldson said:

    Get the best ones around and you shouldn’t ever need to buy any more. I am a Pampered Chef consultant, and we have the best in the industry. They’re durable, versatile as bakeware, and have a lifetime warranty. Here’s the scoop:

    • Hard-anodized aluminum reinforced with a titanium alloy for superior durability. Hard-anodization is an electrochemical process that gives added hardness and seals the surface of the pan. The combination of thicker aluminum and titanium makes it 30% stronger than Professional Cookware and minimizes “out of round” pans. (“Out of round” is an industry term to describe pans that have lost their shape from exposure to extreme temperature change and the lids no longer fit properly).
    • DuPont™ Autograph 2® nonstick coating both inside and on the outside walls for effortless cleanup. The nonstick coating means you can cook with little or no oil – a benefit for low fat cooking.
    • Flared rims for dripless pouring.
    • Flat bottoms for keeping food and oil from running to the edges of the pans.
    • Thick bottoms on the pans for even heat distribution and thinner sidewalls for faster transfer of heat, so foods like sauces and soups heat evenly.
    • Soft-grip handles are a combination of stainless steel and silicone for durability and comfort, and have a convenient thumb rest.
    • Lids are made of tempered glass for viewing foods without losing heat. The lids can slip down over the pan handles for convenient storage on a pot rack and are dishwasher-safe.
    • Oven-safe to 400°F/200° C for use in the oven.
    • Titanium Pampered Chef® medallion on the bottom of every round piece of cookware.
    • LIFETIME WARRANTY on pans and lids!

    My suggestion is to get rid of all your other lesser versions–maybe sell them–and invest in a superior set.

  14. Eye of Sauron said:

    You have to look beyond it.




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