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There has been much written on the pros and cons of various cookware.  This collection references studies dealing with cookware and may provide some insights.  Where you are in the world is important as the metals used to produce pots and pans vary widely.  For example, one study indicates that 1/3 of 'aluminum' pots leach significant quantities of lead.  Understanding this potential may be important when evaluating the source and use of cookware.

Please note that the links listed below may lead to additional resources which have not yet been added to this collection.    Search for more listings and filtering


  1. Abstract,Journal of Public Health and Nutrition, 2018 Iron assumes a critical part in every living being. Iron deficiency in the body may leads to the most prevalent disease i.e. Anemia. However this deficiency of iron in the body can be prevented by using iron utensil instead of aluminum and...
  2. Abstract, Journal of Human Nutrition and Dietetics, 2003 ObjectiveTo complete a systematic review of the effect of preparing food cooked in iron pots on haemoglobin concentrations and to assess compliance with pot use. Design and Search strategyWe searched The Cochrane Database of Systematic...
  3. Abstract, European Journal of Public Health, 2010 Background:More than 3.5 billion people are affected by iron-deficiency anaemia (IDA). Previous studies have shown that the use of iron pots in daily cooking ameliorates IDA. We report a study on the use of a novel treatment to address IDA in...
  4. Abstract,Asia Pac J Clin Nutr , 2017 Background and Objectives: The principal objective was to explore in greater detail safety issues with regard to the use of the Lucky Iron Fish (fish) as a treatment for iron deficiency and iron deficiency anaemia in women in rural Cambodia. Methods and Study...
  5. Abstract, Science Daily, 2017 January Aluminum cookware made from scrap metal in countries around the world poses a serious and previously unrecognized health risk to millions of people according to a new study. Researchers tested 42 samples of aluminum cookware made in 10 developing countries...
  6. Abstract,International journal of electrochemical science, 2011 The intake of aluminum from cooking utensil is of growing concern to the health of the community. In the present work, leaching of aluminum from aluminum utensils in different food solutions was investigated. Two aluminum utensil of...
  7. Abstract, British Journal of Pharmacology and Toxicology, 2010 A research study was conducted to show some traditional utensils as potentials sources of poisoning by heavy metals. Milled rice was cooked in a traditional aluminum pot to assess the level of contamination of food by the utensil when...
  8. Abstract,Science of The Total Environment, 2017 February Removing lead from gasoline has resulted in decreases inblood lead levels inmost of the world, but blood lead levels remain elevated in low and middle-income countries compared to more developed countries. Several reasons for this...
  9. Aluminum cookware made from scrap metal is widely used throughout the developing world. While the production of this cookware is an important source of income for local artisans—and in some cases has been supported by international donors as a way to promote recycling and entrepreneurship in the...