Our Professional Mandoline Slicer will let you slice fruits and vegetables like a Professional in seconds. The Stainless Steel blades and rugged body will last you for many years of daily use.
18 Different Shapes - Different options for slices, thickness, and textures to choose from.
Safety Holder - The most important part of the slicer. It protects your fingers from ever touching the blades. The holder has 4 stainless steel prongs that gently puncture the food and prevent them from slipping away.
Anti-skid Base - The anti-slip coating on the bottom of the slicer keeps it in place and prevents slipping.
Easy to Use - Just place the fruit or vegetable under the holder and glide it in a smooth to-and-fro motion for slicing. Change the different controls for different shapes and sizes.
Easy to Clean and store - Rinse it underwater without worry for easy cleaning. It is also Dishwasher-safe(top rack). The legs can be folded to store without using too much drawer space.
Rust and Corrosion Resistant - Reinforced German Stainless-steel Blades.
Zero Wastage - You won't have to throw away anything. Chop and Slice vegetables, herbs, and fruits completely.
Uniform Slices - Every slice is identical in size and shape. Professional chefs spend years in culinary school to accomplish that feat. You get the same result in seconds
Our Professional Mandoline Slicer is the only slicer you will ever need.
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Vegetables: Fun Facts
Source: The USDA Vegetable Laboratory
Bell peppers are usually sold green, but they can also be red, purple or yellow.
Tomatoes are very high in the carotenoid Lycopene; eating foods with carotenoids can lower your risk of cancer.
Other vegetables high in carotenoids are carrots, spinach, sweet potatoes, and collard greens.
Most of the nutrients in a potato reside just below the skin layer.
A horn worm can eat an entire tomato plant by itself in one day!
In the United States, more tomatoes are consumed than any other single fruit or vegetable!
California produces almost all of the broccoli sold in the United States.
White potatoes were first cultivated by local Indians in the Andes Mountains of South America.
Yams and sweet potatoes are not the same thing!
A baked potato (with skin) is a good source of dietary fiber (4 grams).
Actually a fruit, it took a ruling by the Supreme Court in 1893 to make the tomato a vegetable.
Potatoes first appeared in Europe in 1586; they made it to North America in 1719.
The potato disease “Late Blight” was the principal cause of the Irish Potato
Famine, which killed a half million people.
It is recommended that you eat five servings of fruit or vegetables a day. A serving equals one-half cup.
More about these favorites:
The Potato (Solanum tuberosum)
The potato has been an essential part of the world's diet for centuries. Originally cultivated in South America's Andean Mountains, potatoes found their way to Europe during the 16th century. By the end of 17th century the potato had become an important crop in Ireland. Today potatoes are grown in over 100 countries and in all 50 of the United States. According to the USDA, the average American eats 140 pounds of potatoes each year, including over 50 pounds of French fries!
Thomas Jefferson is given credit for introducing French fries to America.
Germans eat twice as many potatoes as Americans.
35 % of an adult's daily requirement of vitamin C can be found in a medium-sized potato.
Mr. Potato Head was introduced by the Hasbro company in 1952. Potatoes do not have to be stored in a refrigerator, but they should be kept dark and dry.
Potatoes are only 20% solids…and 80% water.
The Tomato (Lycopersicon esculentum) Originally cultivated by the Aztecs and Incas as early as 700 A.D., the tomato is native to the Americas. Europeans were first made aware of the tomato when explorers brought back seed from Mexico and Central America in the 16th century. Tomatoes quickly became popular in the Mediterranean countries but received resistance as they spread north. The British in particular considered the fruit to be beautiful but poisonous. This fear was shared in the American colonies and it was years before the tomato gained widespread acceptance. By the middle of the 19th century, tomatoes were in use across America. Today the tomato is generally considered to be the favorite vegetable of the American public.
Nutritional Information (average-sized tomato, 5 oz.)