Burn in oven before commissioning

Before using a new oven for the first time, you should not only read the instructions very carefully. You should also burn in the oven before it can be used. This will cost you a little electricity, but it will also drive away any annoying odors that might otherwise appear in a new oven. Here are the instructions for burning in a new oven.

How do I burn in the new oven?

To burn in your new oven before using it for the first time, you should first wipe it out and then run it at 250 degrees for an hour. After it has cooled, wipe it out thoroughly again. This will drive away any annoying odors that might otherwise appear in a new oven.

Step by step burn in new oven

1. wipe out the oven

In a cleaning bucket of lukewarm water, add a small squirt of dishwashing detergent. Rinse the microfiber cloth in it. You should wring out the cloth thoroughly so that not too much moisture remains in the oven. You should remove the trays and grates and clean and dry them separately. The trays should not be in the oven during the baking process.

2. heating up

Turn on the top and bottom heat of the oven to 250 degrees and leave the convection off if possible. You should leave the oven door closed for about an hour. Then turn off the oven.

3. ventilate

It is best to open the windows in the kitchen first and make sure there is a draft in the apartment. Then open the door of the oven. To support the process of ventilation in the oven, you can now turn on the circulating air for some time.

4. post-cleaning

The oven should be thoroughly wiped out again after it has cooled down completely. You can again use lukewarm water with dishwashing liquid for this. You should only wring out the microfiber cloth thoroughly again now. If you do not use the oven so often, you should also leave the door open a little, so that moisture can always drain off well and the oven does not rust so easily.

You will have less work cleaning the oven if you turn down the temperature in time. Some appliances have automatic roasting programs that prevent the drippings from splattering. Usually, a setting of 165 degrees instead of 180 degrees is a very good solution for greasy foods. The meat also benefits from the lower cooking temperature.

Elizabeth Green

Elizabeth Green

Elizabeth Green is a seasoned home chef and culinary expert who has a passion for all things kitchen-related. With her extensive knowledge of the latest kitchen products and appliances, Elizabeth provides insightful reviews and recommendations to help consumers make informed purchasing decisions. Whether you're looking for a new refrigerator, blender, or cookware set, Elizabeth is your guide to finding the best kitchen products available in the UK.

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