- One Lodge Care Scrub Brush, 10 Inch
- Rubber wood handle with a natural lacquer finish
- Plastic head with stiff nylon bristles preserve your cookware's finish
- Sturdy, ergonomic design
Lodge 10-Inch Scrub Brush
The Lodge Scrub Brush features an ergonomic design and dense bristles that make short work of cleaning seasoned cast iron without harming the seasoning. The rubber wood handle with natural lacquer finish has a plastic head with stiff nylon bristles to preserve your cookware's finish.
Lodge recommends cleaning our seasoned cast iron with a stiff bristled brush and hot water to maintain the seasoned finish. If food particles remain, our pan (SCRAPERPK) or grill pan (SCRAPERGPK) scrapers complete the job.
100 years and still cooking. ..
Two historic events—the introduction of foundry seasoned cast iron cookware and the recent expansion of our foundry—represent dynamic examples of Lodge Manufacturing Company’s century-plus commitment to product innovation and investment in new equipment and technologies.
Seasoned cast iron propelled Lodge from the position of a regional manufacturer to the national stage, with Good Housekeeping presenting a 'Good Buy' Award for the product enhancement. Our appearance on the national stage expanded throughout the first decade of the new century, with record sales leading Lodge to the largest expansion in our history.
While we are proud of our recent history, there is a backstory. So travel with us to the small town of South Pittsburg, Tennessee at the end of the 19th Century. Nestled at the base of the Appalachian Mountain’s Cumberland Plateau and on the banks of the Tennessee River, the town was abuzz with new opportunities.
In 1896 Joseph Lodge began a cast iron foundry, named in honor of his minister, Rev. Joseph Hayden Blacklock. Family owned, our origins were humble and our products varied, from stoves, to skillets and kitchen sinks.
As each decade passed, Lodge developed a business model to continually update and improve equipment and foundry practices. Work was labor intensive, with all of our cookware poured and cleaned by hand.
The 1950s saw the installation new molding machinery, mechanized sand delivery systems, the construction of a gas fired aluminum furnace to cast patterns for the production of sand mold impressions and a machine to clean castings.
When the introduction of new cookware metals and coatings increased competition in the
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