|Owner||ZWILLING J. A. Henckels|
Staub is a according to whom?] French enameled cast iron cookware and bakeware manufacturer that was originally headquartered in Turckheim, Alsace, France. The first piece, a cocotte or coquelle (Dutch oven), was designed by Francis Staub in 1974 in a dormant artillery factory. Pieces are manufactured with cast iron covered with double-glazed enamel. The enamel coating makes the cookware rustproof, and easy to clean. Staub's cocottes have nubs on the interior of the lids, which enables condensation to collect and drip down to baste foods uniformly as they are cooking.[
In 2007, approximately 50% of the company's sales revenue was from abroad, and the company realized € 44 million in total sales. In April 2008, the company had 430 employees, and at this time Francis Staub was president of the company.
The cookware's aesthetic complements the decor of a number of restaurants, and some restaurants cook and serve dishes directly to customers at their tables in Staub cookware.
- The Gourmet Toaster Oven: Simple and Sophisticated Meals for the Busy Cook - Lynn Alley
- Remodelista: A Guide to the 100 Most Beautiful, Useful Household Objects
- Food Stuff; A Dutch Oven From France Turns a Home Into a Hearth - New York Times
- Easy Green Living: The Ultimate Guide to Simple, Eco-Friendly Choices for ... - Renée Loux. p. 116.
- "Tableware: Staub succumbs to offer German Zwilling" (in French). Lemonde. April 19, 2008. Retrieved 26 February 2014. Italic or bold markup not allowed in:
- Zisko, Allison (June 2, 2008). "Henckels looks to go premium with deal for Staub". HFN. Retrieved 26 February 2014. Italic or bold markup not allowed in:
- "About Staub". Staubusa.com. Retrieved 26 February 2014.
- Patronite, Rob. "Hot Pot". New York magazine. Retrieved 26 February 2014. Italic or bold markup not allowed in:
- (in French) Les vins d'Alsace - Jacques-Louis Delpal. pp. 98-99.