Egg-xactly what you wanted

This omelet maker lets you turn out restaurant-quality eggs right in your kitchen.

Abbi Perets
Abbi Perets has been writing about technology and family and consumer issues for over ten years. Her work has been featured in print and on the Web, and she has taught courses on consumer and business electronics for HP, Sony, AOL, and other companies. Abbi has also written extensively about business technology for Tech Republic, Gantthead, and other tech sites. Abbi's passion for home appliances stems from the kitchen remodel she managed in her new home in Houston, TX where she lives with her husband and four children.
Abbi Perets

You can put all your eggs in this basket. Lakeland

You know what's nice about eggs? They're always in season. And I can usually find one supermarket that has the big packs of 18 eggs on sale for 99 cents, so they're cheap, too, which makes them the perfect food to serve when I'm hosting guests for brunch.

Of course, when I'm playing hostess, I like to pretend to be classy, so I serve omelets. Except that mine don't look at all classy. In fact, they bear an uncanny resemblance to scrambled eggs. But the Lakeland Omelette Maker could change all that.

Saute your favorite add-ins--mushrooms, tomatoes, onions, or whatever you please--on the flat side, then close the machine and flip the whole thing over. Pour your eggs on top of the filling, close the machine, and let it cook for two minutes. You'll flip it over once more and let it cook another minute before you open it. When you do, you'll find a light, fluffy omelet ready to be garnished--and eaten.