Ask Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free?

 AskTamaraAsk Tamara

Question:  “What dishes do you use in your home every day?” [I get this question several times a day it seems!]

Answer: To help keep our kitchen (and the food we feed our children!) lead-free, we have a combination of dishes that we have tested and found to be safe – from stainless steel and titanium camping-ware to white glass Corelle.  We also have a few other pieces of white ceramic-ware that I have tested and confirmed lead-free with an XRF.  The common thAsk Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free?eme is simplicity.  The fewer decorative elements the less likely new/ modern dishes are to have lead, arsenic or cadmium.  [That said, please note that fancy antique/vintage white fine china can have VERY HIGH levels of lead…so white ceramic is not a guarantee of lead-free dishes.]

We have purchased most of our dishes at either Ikea, K-mart, New Seasons Market or REI – but some of them can also be found on Amazon.  I have included the links to our dishes (or dishes very similar to ours that I would confidently use with my family) below.

Plain White Corelle:  All of the plain white Corelle glass dishes I have tested have been lead-free. Point to note: keep the glass dishes (plates and bowls) and throw out the ceramic mugs that come with this 20-piece set (if you want to live completely lead-free). Or (I just found out!) you can buy the 12-piece set with no mugs! All of the coffee mugs I have tested froAsk Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free?m these sets have had at least some lead in them (the mugs are made of a different material than the plates). Some of the modern colored designs have also been lead-free, but the same designs are not consistently available so I can’t make a recommendation for currently available designs that include colorful elements.

Some of the links on this page may be affiliate links where a purchase made
after clicking will support this website without costing you extra!

Titanium & Stainless Campware: While the Corelle is super durable (believe me, ours has survived four rowdy boys and all of their friends), titanium and stainless campware takes lead-free durability uAsk Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free?p a notch.  Bonus:  You have dishes you can take with you when you go camping!  The links here are not the exact ones we have in our home but they are very close to it. We have stainless plates, bowls and cups as well as stainless food storage containers.  When choosing metal dishware, make sure it is not adorned or decorated in any way. Even the markings of product logos (if painted on instead of stamped or etched into the metal) can be lead containing paint as lead paint sticks to metal better than other paints.  My advice: AVOID any with painted-on logos or markings. Enamel coated metal camping dishware also often has lead in the enamel, so I avoid those as well.

Here are some campware options I found on Amazon that are the same or similar to what we use in our home:

Please note: almost ALL vintage china (and a lot of modern china) that I have tested (with an XRF) has had at least some lead and most has been at levels that are hundreds or thousands of times the current acceptable level (the level set as “acceptable” by U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission [CPSC]) of lead for items manufactured and sold as intended for children.  I have personally tested thousands of dishes in the past 8 years! Dishes are not considered “items intended for children” so can still legally have total lead content at levels above what is considered safe for kids.  The only dishes that legally have to have coatings or glazes below 90 parts per million (90 ppm) lead (the CPSC standard) are dishes sold as children’s (or baby) dish sets.

Also Very Important: I am not saying that your specific vintage or other leaded china will poison you. (I rarely say that!) What I am saying is that there should be no lead in our kitchens at all.  If we can make informed choices as consumers – and choose lead-free options, why wouldn’t we want to do that?  Lead is one of the most potent neurotoxins known to man and does not belong anywhere in our kitchens or on our dining tables. Period.

Tamara Rubin
Mother of Lead Poisoned Children
Unexpected Lead Expert

To read more about the potential impact of lead in dishware… click here.

Amazon links are affiliate links. If you purchase something after clicking on one of my affiliate links I may receive a small percentage of what you spend at no extra cost to you.

These are my favorite dishes right now:

Ask Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free? Ask Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free? Ask Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free? Ask Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free?

101 Responses to Ask Tamara: What Dishes Do You Use In Your Home? Which dishes are Lead-free?

  1. Danielle December 20, 2016 at 4:28 pm #

    Hi, do you ever test items for people? I’ve been given antique China from my grandmother.

  2. Adianez Alfonso December 20, 2016 at 8:06 pm #

    Hi. Is lead and other questionable materials in the clay or material itself or the glaze? Undecided between 2 IKEA sets one feldspar mo glaze the other stoneware with a glaze. The stoneware says specifically no lead or cadmium, but when I wrote them they said none of their dishware has lead or cadmium.
    Thanks for your work!!!

  3. Sherrell December 20, 2016 at 9:59 pm #

    What is the risk for exposure from a (likely) lead set of antique China stored and displayed, but not eaten from?

  4. Sherine December 21, 2016 at 4:06 am #

    What is your opinion of testing plates with swabs? Is it accurate? I would like to test our plates (but cannot afford the XRF).

  5. Allison December 22, 2016 at 8:18 pm #

    We have Macy’s HOTEL collection bone china 2011, do you know lead info on these? Or Starbucks coffee mugs 2001-now….thanks!

  6. Jenn P December 25, 2016 at 4:29 pm #

    I currently have a mix of corelle that are 30+ years and 10+ years old. They are not plain white but I can’t afford to replace them. I did get my son lead free marbles for Christmas!

  7. Debbie December 25, 2016 at 8:04 pm #

    So glad you are sharing this information. Dinnerware is how we were exposed to lead and we warn everyone about it. Thanks for all you do.

    • Marie February 13, 2019 at 5:56 am #

      What coffee mugs are safe? Looking for possibly white.
      Also is Mikasa antique white dinnerware set if 40 safe?

  8. Kimberly January 14, 2017 at 4:05 pm #

    I personally tested Corelle white only dinnerware a few years ago by using 3M lead swab. I left the orange liquid on over night. It turned a light pink. My Husband called 3M and asked what did this mean. They said it appears there maybe lead in the product ? What is more accurate the 3M liquid or your way of testing ? I would truly be grateful for a response.


    • Tamara January 14, 2017 at 4:42 pm #

      All of the newer plain white Corelle I have tested has been lead-free – with an XRF and with a swab test. With the XRF “non-detect” for lead. Is there a chance you tested some older dishes? If it turns pink at all there is lead. The liquid is orange if there is no lead. It is possible that there is lead in your house-dust (if you live in an older home) and that the pink was the result of dust settling on the plate over night. I really can’t say without testing the exact same plate you tested.

      • Tamara January 14, 2017 at 4:44 pm #

        In general the material used in the creation of the Corelle plates would not test positive with a swab at all (the swabs are designed to test paint – not glass) – so it really seems likely that the lead was from another source (like your house dust) and I would seriously consider getting a dust-wipe sample test done in your home (especially if it is a home built before 1981.)

        • Kimberly February 10, 2017 at 8:43 pm #

          I am the mother of three sons and Your answer has given me peace.My youngest son does not like his food touching. I look forward to purchasing Corelle plain white divided plates . Thank You for answering my question. May God bless you and your very important 🙂

          • Kimberly February 22, 2017 at 9:49 am #

            mission in this Life 🙂

  9. Meerah February 2, 2017 at 8:35 pm #

    Thanks for the info. What do you think of the Corelle Boutique white dishes? They are plain white with embossed design on them. I am interested in buying the Cherish set if it’s lead free. Do you have info on that? Thank you!

    • Barbara Rychak January 30, 2018 at 1:50 pm #

      I am also considering an embossed set of Corelle white dinnerware called Bella Faenza. So I too am interested in knowing if the embossing contains any lead.

  10. Cathy February 7, 2017 at 6:49 pm #

    Ikea’s website says “No lead and cadmium added” for some of the white ceramic dishware/mugs (I’m looking specifically for the Vardera and Myndig lines and some 365 bowls). Is it safe to assume that means that it is lead-free although the words don’t specifically say so? Other lead-free dishware like HF Coors seem to use the verbiage 100% lead-free. Thanks in advance!

    • Adianez Alfonso February 21, 2017 at 9:43 pm #

      Very good question. I have been considering both. But HF is about $10 each as opposed to Ikea’s $3

    • Joy September 21, 2017 at 2:12 pm #

      Tamara tested my HF Coors set and it was 100% lead and cadmium free.

      • Amie April 29, 2018 at 7:53 pm #

        Hi, we have a white set of HF Coors purchased approximately two years ago (I had Corelle before that), and they tested at 0.1mg/cm2 and bowl at 0.4. Was/is yours white?

  11. Suki February 11, 2017 at 4:13 pm #

    Hi Tamara, I’m also looking into buying the Corelle boutique cherish set…..please let me know if it’s lead free. Also, what cutlery would you recommend that is safe to use. Any information would be helpful. Thanks in advance

  12. Kirsten March 2, 2017 at 9:40 pm #

    Hi Tamara,
    I can’t wait to see more dishware listed that you’ve found to be lead free!

  13. TIFFANY JONAH March 16, 2017 at 8:02 am #

    Hello, how about fiestaware? Thank you!

  14. Pam Mc May 31, 2017 at 10:41 am #

    Do you think the white Corelle with the embossed edges (CORELLE Boutique Swept Embossed 16-pc Dinnerware Set) would be lead free or just the plain flat white corelle? Thanks in advance!

  15. BRANDON RYMER June 22, 2017 at 2:34 pm #

    Any Ikea dishes tested?

  16. Lisa September 3, 2017 at 5:39 am #

    Hi! Have you ever tested Potterybarn great white dishes?

    • Tamara September 3, 2017 at 11:29 am #

      Yes – I’ll see if I can find you the link

      • Lisa November 9, 2017 at 6:22 pm #

        Any luck finding the link? Thank you so much!

  17. Sarah September 3, 2017 at 4:33 pm #

    Hi Tamara,

    two questions:

    Have you tested the simple lines Corelle dishes/ mugs (older version, 9 years-ish old)

    Does the current all white Correlle dishes contain arsenic or cadmium?

    Thank you for what you do!

    • Tamara September 5, 2017 at 4:08 pm #

      Older Corelle can have lead… the mugs especially. I have tested mugs that are in the 9 to 10 year old range and they are posted here on this blog – just put “mug” in the searcher. The new white dishes contain no arsenic and no cadmium.

  18. Miranda October 14, 2017 at 5:08 am #

    Hi Tamara! Have you ever tested “the natural life” brand mugs? That is the brand that touts living naturally and all things “peace and love” for lack of a better description. Oh the irony should they have lead in them. I’m guessing they do because of the cute artwork on the mugs unfortunately, and being made in China.

    • Tamara October 14, 2017 at 11:25 am #

      I don’t believe I have. Is there a picture you can share with me? Or a link to a specific mug (my brain database is very visual!) – Thanks!

  19. Kimberly October 23, 2017 at 5:19 pm #

    Hello Tamara,
    Would you be interested in testing these dishes? I am curious about the matching mugs? Unlike Corelle matching mugs are made from stone. These are apparently made from vitrified glass china. Please let me know what I have to do to get you to test a line from this company. They look so promising:):):)


    • Kimberly October 23, 2017 at 5:21 pm #

      Fortessa Fortaluxe

      • Kimberly January 25, 2019 at 1:26 pm #

        Can I gift this set to you for testing? I do not need it back. To make it easier for you. This is the same Vitrelle Glass as Corelle but stronger. Used in commercial settings. No scratch marks left on plates. However, it is treated with alumina oxide or magnesium oxide for durability. Please let me know what you think. You are so Valued. Thank You for your time, perseverance, truth-seeking and caring. You are an example of One Person Truly changing the World!!! (aflink)

  20. katie October 27, 2017 at 8:43 am #

    Does this include the coral mugs made in china, indonesia and thailand? They all look the same

  21. Maria November 20, 2017 at 12:00 am #

    Hi Tamara,
    I just came across your blog after doing some research about lead in dishes also found you on a very trusted blog (ireadlabelsforyou). I tested some of my plates with Christmas theme designs using the lead test swabs and they came out positive for lead. Now I am a little bit panicked about lead in other items in my home. Have you ever tested the brand White Elements? The set of dishes is plain white but made in China. I also have a brand name Home and the dishes have a blue rim also mad in China. If you have any information on these brands, specially White Elements, I would extremely appreciate it as lead testing with swabs can be very expensive.

    • Tamara November 20, 2017 at 3:05 pm #

      I don’t know that as a brand. you can email me a pic if you like. But if you can’t find it in the search bar it is just possible I have never tested it. There are so so many dishes out there. Most dishes will not test positive with a swab even if they are high lead, I have a post about that here. So your Xmas dishes testing with a swab means it was on the surface and likely very very high!

      • Maria November 20, 2017 at 4:15 pm #

        Omg now I feel even more terrible because I have had those dishes for at least 3 years now and have used them periodically 🙁
        I will send you an email with the images of the other brands that I currently have.
        I also tested my mugs but now I am questioning if they might have lead even though they tested negative with the swab. I will try to replace them with glass as soon as possible but that can be a hardship to do all at once.
        Thank you so much for all of your insight!! I am extremely thankful for your blog!!

      • Maria November 27, 2017 at 5:20 pm #


        I sent you and email with the images. I would really appreciate your help in finding out if my dishes have lead or other toxic chemicals.
        Thank you so much for all of your work!!

  22. Jill November 20, 2017 at 9:18 am #

    Hi Tamara, just found your blog and am wondering if there’s a way we can test dishes/etc. in our own home? Can you tell me what you use for testing and where you get it?

  23. Nikki November 20, 2017 at 8:43 pm #

    Have you ever tested fiesta ware? I have the newer made… less than five years old.. I have some… also, I’m guessing my white dishes that are 15+ years old from World Market are unsafe… I will probably be going to the Corning outlet store soon…

    • Tamara November 20, 2017 at 8:59 pm #

      Just look up “Fiesta” in the search bar on this site! I have tested many pieces.

  24. erin November 30, 2017 at 9:07 pm #

    HI! Have you ever tested Schott Zwiesel Tritan Crystal (supposedly lead free)?

    • Tamara November 30, 2017 at 9:34 pm #

      I don’t believe I have. Do you have a photo you can share with me?

  25. Shauna Madden December 26, 2017 at 11:31 am #

    Hi Tamara,

    Have you tested Gibson Miranda white ceramic dinner set for lead and other toxic chemicals. It doesn’t say anywhere about lead.

    • Tamara December 26, 2017 at 2:07 pm #

      I don’t believe I have tested this line (Gibson Miranda).

  26. Michelle January 10, 2018 at 11:10 pm #

    Hi! I opened up the bottom of our Thermos Foogo to check for that lead dot and found a bunch of mold. In addition to a black mark by the center that won’t wash off (almost looks like burnt metal). It’s from 2016. Do you know if it’s safe? My daughter loves it.
    I looked into the options you posted but read that the life Factory straw is hard to use and as is the Kleen Kanteen sports top. This is for my 3 year old to use at preschool. Thanks!

    • Tamara January 11, 2018 at 5:00 pm #

      I tested this exact container (affiliate link) and all accessible parts were negative for lead:
      However it is possible that there is a leaded sealing dot under the bottom cap. Did the cap remove easily? Or did you have to pry it off? Plus – MOLD! yuck! Have you looked into the new Hydroflask containers? All of the new Hydroflask products (new in 2017 or later) that I have tested have been lead-free (the older ones are not). Here’s an affiliate link for a similar product from Hydroflask:

      • Michelle January 11, 2018 at 7:23 pm #

        In regards to the Thermos foogo- We had to pry it open. It was glued. I think water must’ve just gotten in there through all the washes. The mold washed off but that blackness by the glue didn’t.
        I checked out the hydro flask but need something with a straw for my 3.5 year old to take to school. 🙁 Should I be concerned about the mold? I don’t see how it could’ve contacted her water in anyway.

        • Tamara January 12, 2018 at 9:27 am #

          I think the mold is a concern in general and I would definitely mention it to the company! Ask Carissa which cup she uses with her kiddos!

  27. Mara Woodward February 25, 2018 at 6:36 pm #

    Hi Tamara,
    Have you tested the Pottery Barn Cambria dishes for lead ?
    Thank you !

    • Tamara February 25, 2018 at 7:17 pm #

      Not sure. I will look.

      • Mara March 2, 2018 at 2:24 pm #

        Thank you so much !!

  28. Evie February 26, 2018 at 8:27 pm #

    So… I have heard that fiesta dinnerware are a great choice, have you ever tested them, by chance?

    • Tamara February 26, 2018 at 8:35 pm #

      yes – use the search-bar to look up Fiesta.

  29. Maggie March 8, 2018 at 6:14 pm #

    I forgot to check Notify me of follow-up comments by email. Thanks again.

  30. Barbara Rychak April 9, 2018 at 2:24 pm #

    Just wondering if you have ever tested antique Russel Wright dishes made in Stuebenville, OH.

    • Tamara April 10, 2018 at 5:51 pm #

      Hi Barbara. These are the only “Made in Ohio” dishes I have on the site right now. I will look around in my archives to see if there are any others that are not currently published on a post.

  31. Janee June 28, 2018 at 10:00 am #

    I’m disabled I have used Corelle dishes for years because they are less toxic. However if you drop a Corelle dish it shatters and flies like shrapnel. I wear glasses. A piece stuck into my forehead. I dropped one bowl and it blew up into a thousand pieces. My small dogs were in the kitchen at the time. A piece stuck in one dog’s fur. It’s scary. I’m not able to clean this type of dangerous explosion due to health challenges. If I had small children no way I’ve had these in my home. I found your site because I’m looking for new dishes. Just google Corelle dishes shattering and take a look at the photos. Thanks.

    • Tamara July 1, 2018 at 10:15 pm #

      Ikea has a similar type now that may be more durable. They appear to be thicker, but are otherwise similar to the Corelle. You might want to check those out.

      • Miranda July 1, 2018 at 10:25 pm #

        So funny! I JUST bought them. Its the Ikea 365 Feldspar Porcelain set and I was thinking about asking if I could send the smallest plate in for you to test, especially since its their new line!!

      • Janee Campagne July 2, 2018 at 8:32 am #


  32. Krista September 19, 2018 at 10:27 am #

    Hi Tamara! I have a set of Johan Haviland Bavaria White dishes and bowls made in Germany. By chance have you tested these? Also, since it’s made in Germany is it less likely to contain heavy metals?
    I have a photo of them if you’d like me to send. Where would I send it?

    • Tamara September 19, 2018 at 11:00 am #

      When were they made?

      • Krista September 19, 2018 at 11:10 am #

        I’m waiting to hear back and answer on that.

        In the meantime, I’m seeing that Correlle’s Bella Faenza has a pretty serving Bowl! Have you tested that and or do you think the serving Bowl could be potentially made out of different material and therefore potentially leaded?

        • Tamara September 19, 2018 at 11:18 am #

          I have the Bella Faenza serving bowls. I love them. They are the glass type, same as the dishes and are lead-free!

  33. Krista September 19, 2018 at 2:42 pm #

    the Johan Haviland Bavaria white dishes were from my friend’s mom who had them before she did so I’m assuming they’re a little bit older.

    • Tamara September 19, 2018 at 5:40 pm #

      Very likely highly leaded. Have you looked up the other German pieces here on my site already?

      • Tamara September 19, 2018 at 5:43 pm #
        That’s the “Made in Germany” category.

      • Krista September 19, 2018 at 5:43 pm #

        No. I thought I had seen everything already. Where would I find that? Unless I did see it and just didn’t realize it.

        • Tamara September 19, 2018 at 5:45 pm #

          I just posted the link here for you.

  34. Raelynn October 15, 2018 at 11:00 pm #

    Thank you very much for this information.
    Have you tested Wilton water goblets or Macy’s Whiteware Rim Dinnerware?
    I’m trying to figure out how to see what you have tested.

    • Tamara October 16, 2018 at 12:09 pm #

      Hi Raelynn!
      You can start by looking at the Index on my site:
      and then by clicking keywords at the top of each post to see more posts tagged with that keyword. You can also look things up by brand. I am not familiar with either of the two items you mentioned in your question. It’s helpful for me to see a picture (via a link) and / or know the year of manufacture. Thanks for reading!

  35. Melanie November 4, 2018 at 6:15 pm #

    Hello Tamara,

    First of all, thank you for all the work you do! I read the posts on your site often. Recently, I have been thinking of replacing my dishes with a set of plain white Corelle glass dishes. I’m interested to know if you have tested the black Corelle logo on the bottom of the dishes and if it contain any lead or other dangerous metals. Thanks!

    • Tamara November 4, 2018 at 10:15 pm #

      I have tested the logo on the bottom and it is also lead-free.

  36. Marta November 5, 2018 at 4:06 pm #

    Hello, Tamara!

    First of all, thank you so, so much for all your help with these dinnerware issues!!

    Have you ever tested LNT Home dishes? I have a set that I have been using for more than 10 years, plain white ceramic, some basket-like embossing near the edges.

    Thank you so much in advance for your comments. My head is spinning with so many threats from so many angles!!


    • Tamara November 5, 2018 at 11:34 pm #

      Thank you for being here and for reading my posts, Marta. I don’t recall testing those. The simplest thing you can do is to send me a photo of the back and front of one of the dishes in an e-mail. I have a very visual memory for this sort of thing and it will help me look up similar examples if I have tested them. My best e-mail is Thanks again!

      • Marta November 6, 2018 at 9:17 am #

        Thank you very much, Tamara! I will do that.

  37. Larita November 19, 2018 at 9:31 pm #

    Thank you for the work you have done! Have you tested Cambria dishes in the color celadon that Pottery Barn sells?

  38. kimberly berghauer November 21, 2018 at 11:06 am # (Tamara’s affiliate link)

    Can I purchase this bowl and have it sent to you to be tested? I do not need it back to make it easier for you. Thank you for the help 🙂

  39. Larita November 30, 2018 at 4:02 am #

    I can not figure out how to send you a picture through this site. If I send it in an email, will you receive it? I’ll go ahead now and send an email in hopes you will receive it. Thank you!!

    • Tamara November 30, 2018 at 8:18 am #

      Yes – I will get a picture sent to

      • La Rita Gillispie November 30, 2018 at 8:56 am #

        Great! I sent it this morning. It went to your assistant, September. Attachment is at the bottom of my emails. Thank you!

  40. brooke January 15, 2019 at 2:16 pm #

    Thank you so much for your research! I am pregnant right now and have a 2 year old. We are eating on the pottery barn “classic coupe” do you know if these contain lead? Also some of pottery barn dishes state “lead free” next to some of their dishes. Do you think these are truly healthy and lead free if we switched to these ones?
    Thank you so much! Brooke

    • Tamara January 18, 2019 at 8:30 pm #

      Hi Brooke!

      I don’t believe I have tested those and Pottery Barn can go either way. Here’s a link for how to participate in the testing that I do:

      Here’s the “Pottery Barn” category on my blog. In general Pottery Barn has had too many Lead violations (either specific recalls or items that were positive for lead that were not recalled because they were “within acceptable levels based on current regulatory standards.”) for my personal taste and I would not purchase anything from them, ever.

      Here’s the product recall they had (one is too many, if you are wondering what my standards are!):

      That said, depending on the year purchased your dishes may be fine and may actually be lead-free – can you feel the logo on the bottom? Is it raised? That is sometimes an indicator (on recent pieces) that the logo is lead painted (even if the rest of the item is lead free.) I discuss this in several of my posts.


  41. Marie February 11, 2019 at 2:37 pm #

    Hi Tamara, I’m so grateful for your work. Thank you! I just purchased the Corelle Winter Frost White dishes through your affiliate link and was surprised when they arrived with a silver, raised stamp on the bottom of each dish. I saw that you tested a black stamp; I’m not sure if the silver raised/embossed one is more recent? Have you tested the silver stamp for lead? I called Corelle and they couldn’t tell me that the dishes were lead-free—they could only say that the dishes have been tested according to prop 65 protocol.

  42. Nicole February 23, 2019 at 9:08 am #

    Oh my gosh, I am so grateful to have found this site… about four years ago I started collecting and using the 1970s vintage stoneware Midwinter series from the UK and now i feel like an idiot because i assumed that they were safer than newly manufactured items today. I know you have your hands full and i would be so grateful to hear back from you none the less. I’m trying to get over various PTSS relating to wildfires and recently relocated from No. CA to So. OR Everything seems to be a challenge. This dishware i have is glazed and painted with beautiful florals but i fear now from reading your blog that they are most likely toxic… can you advise at all? i know you personally use the embossed Corelle but i am concerned about shattered glass etc. any safe stone ware out there? I would be happy to make donation for your advise or send you one of the midwinter pieces for testing. I apologize very low income but hope my place in CA sells soon. thank you.

  43. M March 24, 2019 at 9:19 am #


    Ever thought of creating your own line of lead-free/toxin free dish/cookware?

    I would certainly purchase and feel confident in my purchase. I appreciate your level of dedication to testing these everyday items.


    • Tamara March 24, 2019 at 10:54 am #

      YES! I am working on it. My first products are going to be Lead-free glass #LeadSafeMama measuring cups and Lead-free glass #LeadSafeMama baby bottles! I am meeting with my business partner in this endeavor next week! (Saturday/Sunday!)


  44. Lydia April 13, 2019 at 1:35 pm #


    Have you tested Ikea 365 Feldspar 

    Thank you

    • Tamara April 13, 2019 at 1:54 pm #

      Hi Lydia – it’s best to share pictures with me when asking questions like this. Perhaps you can find a link to the product on Ikea’s website? Thank you.

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