About Slow and Easy Cooker
What looks like some kind of odd pillow is actually the Slow and Easy Cooker, which uses only the heat from a pot that has been simmered on the stove to finish cooking the dish. It uses no power to finish the cooking process.
How Slow and Easy Cooker Works
Information on the Slow and Easy Cooker website is limited and doesn’t actually explain what it is made out of or what’s inside of it, except to say that it contains some form of insulation. Using it seems simple, though. You just simmer food on the stove in a pot (metal and cast iron work best), place the pot in the Slow and Easy Cooker and the device’s insulation retains heat from the pot and finishes cooking the food.
Although the website doesn’t go into great detail, it can be assumed that you would receive more detailed instructions with the device on how long to simmer the food for prior to putting it in the Slow and Easy Cooker.
Among the limited information the website has is that it’s great for potlucks, picnics, camping, barbecues and tailgating; it’s eco-friendly because it uses no power; it’s good for the holidays when stove, freezer and counter space are hard to come by at times and it fits pots from 2 - 9 quarts with short handles and lids.
Photos on the product website indicate that the Slow and Easy Cooker can be used to make soup, pasta, chili and pot roast.
The Slow and Easy Cooker has no consumer reviews online yet.
Slow and Easy Cooker Pricing, Shipping & Return Policies
The Slow and Easy Cooker sells for $19.99, plus $7.95 shipping and handling for a total of $27.90.
Although the Slow and Easy Cooker comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee (for the purchase price, not the shipping and handling), there is no return policy on the product website, nor is there any address or phone number on the hidden customer service page (you can only get to the customer service page by going through the site map link at the bottom). As per usual with these types of products, one can assume that you’d also be responsible for shipping it back to the company.
Although you can’t judge a product solely by its website, the Slow and Easy Cooker’s website is so short on information as to make it look almost suspicious. Normally, these types of products have a demonstration video that begins playing automatically when you visit the site but the Slow and Easy Cooker doesn’t even have that. Shelling out almost $28 for a product that is a complete mystery may be worth it to some risk-takers.