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Zojirushi BB-CEC20BA Home Bakery Supreme, Black/Stainless

4.3 out of 5 stars 220 customer reviews
| 6 answered questions

List Price: CDN$ 324.80
Price: CDN$ 298.00 & FREE Shipping. Details
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  • Nonstick interior for easy cleaning
  • Large viewing window to watch the progress, quick baking cycle prepares breads in about 2 hours
  • Sour dough starter function prepares a light sourdough starter in a little over 2 hours
  • Crust control: light, medium or dark
  • Auto shut off system for added safety

Frequently Bought Together

  • Zojirushi BB-CEC20BA Home Bakery Supreme, Black/Stainless
  • +
  • 300 Best Canadian Bread Machine Recipes
  • +
  • Prepworks from Progressive International GBK-8 Adjustable Bread Keeper
Total price: CDN$ 339.34
Buy the selected items together

Product Details

Color Name: Black
  • Product Dimensions: 32.5 x 34.4 x 48 cm ; 9 Kg
  • Shipping Weight: 9 Kg
  • Item model number: BB-CEC20
  • Date first available at Amazon.ca: June 21 2010
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars 220 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #5,305 in Home & Kitchen (See Top 100 in Home & Kitchen)
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Product Description

Color Name:Black

The Zojirushi BB-CEC20 Home Bakery Supreme Breadmaker features include the exclusive Home Made Menu function which includes three memory settings. This machine has a user friendly easy to read LCD control panel and dual kneading blades to kneed the dough thoroughly. Large traditional rectangular shaped 2 pound loaf. Measuring cup and spoon included.

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Color: Black
I purchased this machine given the number of internet reviews specifically for gluten free break baking, so this review will be specific to this, as I haven't used it for anything else.

The double paddle design is perfect for gluten free bread dough, as, for those of us who have done it by hand, you know how much mixing is required, and how gluey the dough can get. Despite the double paddle (which reverses direction every so often to avoid piling the dough up on one side) you do still need to give it a little push mid way through mixing to ensure all the flour and starch is incorporated into the dough...not a big deal, at all. Something to consider if you expect to throw everything in and use the timer function. Although if you use fresh eggs in your recipes, you can't do this anyway, or the eggs will likely spoil.

I love the horizontal loaf pan! I used to use another bread machine that made those torpedo loaves, but it didn't really cut it for gluten free breads. I've been using recipes from a gluten free bread recipe book that includes bread maker instructions for my main recipes. I find the gluten free recipes included in the manual are too rice flour based for good bread, and are too gritty, like rice flour bread generally is. I just follow the machine instructions for the order for putting in the ingredients, and use the recipe book measurements. Works perfectly! This is the recipe book I've been using -->
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Color: White Verified Purchase
I bought mine (Zojirushi BB-CEC20WB Home Bakery Supreme, White) three weeks ago. Before that, I had a few other bread makers (vertical Philips Deluxe, Horizontal Philips, Tefal home bread
baguette bread maker) and had a close look at pretty much every model available at Sears, Canadian Tire, Walmart, Costco and Zellers (Cuisinart, B&D, West Bend and so on). Most bread maker models had a remarkably low quality with poor design, disgusting appearance, cheap knobs falling out or in, poor coating, sharp edges, aluminum or plastic transmissions and even plastic kneading blades (!). Before Tefal, I also bought the famous Kitchen Aid mixer, quite advanced, expensive and powerful (600 Wt) model, but, surprisingly, it could not prepare whole wheat dough properly, the process was quite messy, aluminum hook etc., so I returned it back to the store. In between, I was making bread manually. Thus, my impression is that for making bread and moderate amounts of dough, a good bread maker seems to be the best choice.

To my experience, the main problem with more or less decent bread makers, like Horizontal Philips or Tefal baguette, is that even though the bread maker itself still works fine, the companies are no longer supplying spare parts, particularly bread pans and paddles. So after a while, usually when the bread pan starts leaking in a year or two, the whole machine becomes almost useless.

Thus, having spare parts was a big plus for considering Zojirushi. Yet another was composing custom programs. The price... Well, Tefal cost $199 ($149 on sale) when I bought it, Horizontal Philips was $149. Zojirushi cost $214, now it costs $189. There is some difference indeed, but Zojirushi design is far superiour.

Now some of my impressions.
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Color: Black
I've bought this bread machine roughly two months ago, and this is my first one. I've read many reviews on this bread-maker both positive and negative and after playing with it for about a couple of months I can state that this machine can bake bread of very good quality. Unless you are very unlucky and got a defective machine most negative reviews I read are result of basic misunderstanding of how to use this machine.

In very few words: each brand of a bread flour has different ability to bind (consume) water. All recipes coming with this bread-maker are developed for flour sold in US which differs significantly from Canadian flour; so that all recipes have to be adjusted accordingly. In my case when I precisely follow the recipe for whole-wheat bread I get a very wet (looking like a swamp) dough. To bring this swampy dough to normal consistency I have to add more than 100 gram of flour during the kneading phase. Besides, one cup can contain from 100 to 150 gram of flour depending on how you fill that cup with flour (scooping with that cup or spoon-by-spoon) and on how humid your flour is. I strongly suggest using of electronic scales for flour (and even water) measuring.

First, start from the recipe that comes with machine and 5 minutes after machine begins kneading open the lid and check dough consistency. If it's too wet add flour teaspoon-by-teaspoon until dough gets desired consistency. If it's too dry add water teaspoon-by-teaspoon until dough gets desired consistency. Remember amount of flour (or water) you added and update this recipe. Next time use updated recipe.
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Color Name: Black