- Material: Resin
- Color: Pink
- Heat-resistance Temperature: 120℃
- Cold-resistance Temperature: -20℃
- Size: 201 x 64 x 65mm/7.9 x 2.5 x 2.6in(L x W x H)
- Use it to make interesting shaped cakes, puddings and cookies for your family members
- You can use this cake mold to make cakes, puddings, mousses and other shaped food
- The cake pan mold is easy for storage for your convenient daily use
- This decorative non-stick cake mold bakeware is super easy to clean
- Heat resistant and corrosion resistant cake mold can be widely used in making shaped food
- The baking pan features special heat-reflective exterior and premium nonstick surface assures perfect results
- The sushi cake mold is easy for storage for your convenient daily us
- You can use this sushi cake mold to make cakes, puddings, mousses and other shaped food
How to Use:
Silicone Cake Mold Directions:
Keep even the most intricately shaped cakes intact during unmolding by opting for a silicone cake pan. These oven- and freezer-proof cake molds are made from flexible silicone which has a nonstick surface. To ensure thorough baking of your cake in a silicone mold, know that some things will differ, such as pan preparation and cooking time, when using silicone instead of metal or glass bakeware. Silicone makes baking cakes in the shapes of animals, angels or automobiles easier as even these designs with nooks and crannies will release easily from a silicone cake mold
- Preheat your oven according to your recipe
- Saturate a paper towel with cooking oil and rub it on the interior of the cake mold
- Dust flour on the oiled portion of the cake mold to lightly coat. Turn the cake mold upside down to tap out the excess flour
- Set the silicone cake mold on the baking sheet, and fill the cake pan two-thirds full of cake batter
- Bake the cake according to the recipe, but begin to check the cake five to ten minutes before the time listed in the recipe. Silicone cake molds can cook the cake faster depending on your cake recipe and oven
- Insert a skewer into the deepest part of the cake five to ten minutes before the recipes tell you to remove the cake. Take the cake mold out of the oven as soon as the skewer emerges without batter or crumbs on it
- Let the cake cool completely in the cake mold on the baking sheet or on a cake cooling rack
- Turn the cake mold upside down over a serving plate and jiggle it slightly to remove the cake from the pan
How to Cook With Silicon Pans:
Silicone pans come in a wide variety of shapes and sizes, including square or round cake pans, loaf pans, Bundt pans and muffin pans. They are also available in specialty shapes, such as hearts and flowers, and in a multitude of colors. Cooking with a silicone pan is similar to using a traditional metal pan. However, silicone pans generally require an additional pan, or a metal tray known as a "sled," underneath for support.
- Wash and dry the silicone pan before using it for the first time. You can wash silicone pans in the dishwasher or by hand using dish soap and a dishcloth. Avoid using abrasive scrubbing pads, as these could damage the pans.
- Preheat the oven to the appropriate temperature for the recipe, and prepare the batter.
- Spray the silicone pan with nonstick cooking spray (optional). Some manufacturers recommend oiling the pan before adding the batter to prevent sticking, while others claim that the food will not stick to the pan even without oil. You may find that some recipes, such as baked goods with jam, require spray, while others do not.
- Place the silicone pan on the metal sled that came with the pan, if applicable, or on a metal baking sheet or cookie sheet. This provides stability for the pan and keeps it from folding or losing its shape when you pick it up to put it in the oven.
- Pour or scoop the batter into the pan using a ladle, spoon or ice cream scoop. For large pans, such as cake and loaf pans, smooth the batter out to make sure that it is spread evenly throughout the pan. For smaller pans, such as muffin pans and mini-Bundt, make sure that each cup has an approximately equal amount of batter.
- Pick up the baking sheet or metal sled beneath the silicone pan, and carefully put it in the preheated oven. You may wish to set an oven timer for a few minutes less than the baking time indicated in the recipe so you can check the baked goods, since silicone pans may cook the batter more quickly than metal pans of a similar size and shape.
- Put on oven mitts and carefully remove the pan from the oven when the baking is complete. Pick up the pan by the baking sheet or sled, not by the silicone pan itself, to prevent the pan from buckling or folding.
- Set the baking sheet or sled down on a heat-safe surface, such as a cooling rack, empty stove top or on hot pads placed on the countertop.
- Allow the silicone pan to cool for at least 3 minutes. When the silicone pan is cool to the touch, carefully invert the pan over a plate or platter. Gently twist the silicone pan to allow the baked goods to fall out.
- Soak the empty silicone pan in warm, soapy water; then wash it by hand or in the dishwasher.