Rosti Mepal Baking Set

Includes Mixing Bowl, pastry brush, scraper & whisk



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Description

Are you ready to start whipping up delectable cakes, cookies, and pastries? Embark on your baking adventure with this 5-piece Baking Set by Rosti Mepal. It has everything you need to start whisking, glazing, mixing, and scraping.

Demonstrate your baking expertise with the use of this baking set by Rosti Mepal. With this set, you will receive a 3-litre bowl with a lid. The Margrethe mixing bowl has a lip and a handle for easy pouring. It even comes with an anti-slip ring. You will also receive a pastry brush with silicone bristles, a whisk, and a dough scraper. The baking tools in this set are made of melamine. And all the items are white, allowing them to match a wide variety of kitchen decor. This 5-piece baking set encapsulates elegance and functionality in its style and structure.

Give this 5-piece Baking Set as a Christmas, Mothers Day, or housewarming gift to baking enthusiasts of all ages. In fact, it makes a great baking starter kit for kids and adults alike! And for those baking beginners, we recommend pairing this set with Margaret Fultons Baking Classics for easy to follow classic baking delicacies. Theyll soon be wowing friends and family with delicious treats!

Dont forget to take advantage of our premium gift-wrapping service to customise your gift.


Delivery: Flat Rate of $10.95 Australia-wide. Order over $99.00 for FREE delivery.

Want to perk up your old Christmas traditions?

A great way to add some excitement to old Christmas traditions is to look at how other countries celebrate the holiday. After all, Christmas is celebrated all over the world in a wide variety of ways. Though the countries in Central Europe are close together, even in that small area you can find an array of new Christmas traditions.

Ready to celebrate Christmas like the French?

The French are known for their great wine, stinky cheeses, and delectable pastries. They also have a fair amount of great Christmas traditions. Like many European and South American countries, its common for French families to attend midnight mass. The large Christmas meal is typically eaten either before or right after mass.

The meal consists of rich, delicious foods, like escargot, foie gras, and a variety of cheeses. Dessert typically consists of a chocolate sponge cake that is made to look like a log. The cake is often decorated with various figurines and decorations.

In the past, Christmas presents have been given on December 6th. Now, however, many French families give the majority of their Christmas presents on Christmas Eve.

Would you rather celebrate Christmas like the Germans?

A large part of Christmas in Germany is Advent. Advent calendars are used in houses across Germany and in some homes, an Advent candle is lit at the beginning of each Advent week. Another very important part of Christmas is the Christmas tree, which is often decorated by the mother of the family.

A conventional Christmas meal consists of goose or carp. The meal is typically followed up by stollen. Stollen is a cake made with dried fruit and marzipan, then covered in icing or sugar.

Germans tend to exchange Christmas presents on December 24th, but German children may also get small gifts and candies on December 6th from St. Nicholas. In addition, its common to exchange secret Christmas presents with coworkers and schoolmates.

Why not celebrate with Italian Christmas traditions?

Unlike a wide array of other traditional Christmas dinners, in Italy its customary for no red meat to be eaten on Christmas Eve. A very light seafood dinner is common, though the types of fish and seafood served differ across Italy. This meal is eaten before midnight mass. After mass, families return home to eat dessert, usually a sponge cake filled with fruit called a panettone.

Christmas trees arent common in Italy, but the Nativity crib scene is considered very important. So cribs are frequently put into the home on December 8th. On December 24th, Christmas Eve, Jesus is placed in the crib.

Like Spain, Christmas presents tend to be given on Epiphany and not on Christmas. Though some smaller Christmas presents may be brought by Santa on Christmas Day.