Collection: Saucepans

26 products
  • AVACRAFT Stainless Steel Saucepan with Glass Lid, Strainer Lid, Two Side Spouts for Easy Pour with Ergonomic Handle, Multipurpose Sauce Pan with Lid, Sauce Pot (Tri-Ply Capsule Bottom, 2.5 Quart)
  • Cuisinart 7193-20 Chef's Classic Stainless 3-Quart Saucepan with Cover,Silver
  • Farberware Dishwasher Safe Nonstick Sauce Pan/Saucepan with Straining and Lid, 1 Quart, Blue
  • All-Clad E7852664 HA1 Hard Anodized Nonstick Dishwasher Safe PFOA Free Sauce Pan Cookware, 2.5-Quart, Black
  • 3 Quart Nonstick Saucepan with Lid - Granite Derived Coating Sauce Pan with Pour Spouts, Induction Cooker Compatible, 3QT Soup Pot for Stew Dish, PFOA PFOS PFAS Free, Ergonomic Bakelite Handle, Red
    3 Quart Nonstick Saucepan with Lid - Granite Derived Coating Sauce Pan with Pour Spouts, Induction Cooker Compatible, 3QT Soup Pot for Stew Dish, PFOA PFOS PFAS Free, Ergonomic Bakelite Handle, Red - PHUNUZ
  • Anolon Advanced Hard Anodized Nonstick Sauce Pan/Saucepan with Straining and Pour Spouts, 1 Quart, Gray
  • Amazon Brand – Stone & Beam Sauce Pan With Lid, 2-Quart, Hard-Anodized Non-Stick Aluminum
  • MICHELANGELO Nonstick Sauce Pan 2 Quart, Ultra Nonstick Copper Sauce Pot 2 Qt, Nonstick Sauce Pan with Lid, Small Ceramic Saucepan, Small Pot with Lid, Copper Ceramic Saucepan, Nonstick Pots 2 Quart
  • Cuisinart 719-18P Chef's Classic Stainless 2-Quart Saucepan with Cover,Silver
  • P&P CHEF 1 Quart Saucepan, Stainless Steel Saucepan with Lid, Small Sauce for Home Kitchen Restaurant Cooking, Easy Clean and Dishwasher Safe
  • GreenLife Soft Grip Healthy Ceramic Nonstick, Saucepans with Lids, 1QT and 2QT, Turquoise
  • Cuisinart 622-20 Chef's Classic Nonstick Hard-Anodized 8-Inch Open Skillet,Black
  • Rachael Ray Cucina Hard Anodized Nonstick Sauce Pan/Saucepan with Lid, 3 Quart, Blue
  • All-Clad 4203 Sauce Pan with Lid, 3-Quart, Silver
  • T-fal Specialty 3 Quart Handy Pot w/ Glass Lid
  • Cuisinart MultiClad Pro Stainless Steel 1-1/2-Quart Saucepan with Cover
  • Carote 1-Quart Sauce Pan with Glass Lid,Soup Pot Nonstick Saucepan Granite Coating from Switzerland
  • Cuisinart 719-14 Chef's Classic Stainless 1-Quart Saucepan with Cover,Silver
  • Cuisinart 719-16 Chef's Classic Stainless Saucepan with Cover, 1 1/2 Quart - Silver
  • MICHELANGELO Saucepan Set with Lid, Nonstick 1Qt & 2Qt Copper Sauce Pan Set with Lid, Small Pot with Lid, Ceramic Nonstick Saucepan Set, Small Sauce Pots, Copper Pot Set - 1Qt & 2Qt
  • MICHELANGELO 3 Quart Saucepan with Lid, Ultra Nonstick Coppper Sauce Pan with Lid, Small Pot with Lid, Ceramic Nonstick Saucepan 3 quart, Small Sauce Pot, Copper Pot 3 Qt, Ceramic Sauce Pan 3 Quart
  • Cuisinart 619-14 Chef's Classic Nonstick Hard-Anodized 1-Quart Saucepan with Cover
  • Farberware Classic Stainless Steel 2-Quart Covered Saucepan - - Silver
  • Turkey Roaster - Original Upside Down Thanksgiving Turkey Dunrite Stainless Steel Cooker - Keeps Juices Inside Meat, Not Outside the Pan, the Perfect Thanksgiving Turkey

How To Choose The Right Saucepan For Your Needs

Saucepans are a kitchen tool that are used to mix and combine ingredients. They come in a variety of styles. The most common type is the traditional stainless steel saucepans with a flat top, however there are other styles available. The style you choose should depend upon how often you plan to use your saucepan. Also, consider how much you cook in it and where you plan to use it. Here are some of the more common styles of saucepans and some tips on choosing a suitable one for your cooking needs.



One of the most basic types is the non-stick skillet. A non-stick saucepan will come with many different varieties: Cast iron, stainless steel, non-stick, copper, etc. No matter what, the basic idea is the same: it is designed to be used over the stovetop. It normally comes in several sizes, although usually you will find 2-3-quart saucepans, or larger. If you are only going to use it over the stove, a smaller saucepan will do as long as it is big enough to hold the amount of sauce you will be using at once.


Frying vessels come in all sizes and shapes. Some of the more common are: wok, frying pan, heavy frying pan, medium-high heat pan, and deep fryer. Usually, a wok is made from heavy grade cast iron and is very popular for its ability to cook food quickly and evenly. A frying pan, on the other hand, is used for cooking foods that are deep fried. Medium-high heat pans, which are used for heating soups or stews, are the perfect choice for this job.


In order for a skillet to stick to a pot or other surface, it must have sides that are slightly rounded. The reason for this is to help prevent burning and other harmful bacteria from forming in the pan as a result of it sticking to a surface. For this same reason, if you buy a pre-made saucepan, they may come with rounded edges as a part of their standard construction. However, if you buy a frying pan or wok that is not specifically made for pot and pans, you should make sure that the edges are rounded to prevent injury.


There are many more factors that will contribute to the formation of a hot spot in a pan, but four main factors are the most important. These include the thickness of the sides of the saucepan, the thickness of the bottom (the pan's depth), the width of the pan's corners, and how much smoke or steam is present. Each of these will cause a different problem with sticking. Knowing which one to focus on will make sticking to your pan a lot easier.


The thickness of the sides of a saucepan will cause it to stick because it can't expand enough to accommodate the food when it is added to the top of it. The best thing to do is inspect the sides of your saucepan before you use it. If it is too thin, it will be difficult to move it around without it becoming damaged. On the other hand, if it is too thick, it will be very hard to cut up your food because it will be too hard to get into the corners. If you notice either of these symptoms, you should consider immediately purchasing a thinner pan.


The thickness of the bottom of a saucepan affects the amount of smoke or steam that it produces. A thick bottom will prevent your food from sticking to it, but it will also cause the handle liquids to come out of the pan faster than they should. This will create an environment where it is more difficult to cook the food. It is better to go with a thinner pan if you prefer slow cooking, and you can always replace the handle liquid with a bottled water instead of putting your food in it.


Non-stick is another issue that many people have when it comes to using a skillet for high heat cooking. However, non-stick is not the only type of material that you need to consider when buying a skillet. There are materials such as cast iron that are highly recommended for use with a skillet. Cast iron has many advantages over non-stick, including its ability to allow you to cook with it for extended periods of time with no problems. It also will not rust, scratch, or chip.