The 10 Best Wood Rolling Pins

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This wiki has been updated 12 times since it was first published in April of 2020. Whether you are beginner to baking or a seasoned professional, one of the most basic utensils you will need is a rolling pin. These handy devices allow you to roll out dough for pies, cookies, pastries, pizzas, bread, and much more, so we want to help you choose a quality one that not only gets the job done, but does it well and with the least amount of trouble in the process. When users buy our independently chosen editorial choices, we may earn commissions to help fund the Wiki.

1. Joseph Joseph 20085

2. Good Cook Classic

3. Karryoung French

Editor's Notes

May 15, 2020:

Baking can be an art form, so having the best baking utensils is similar to having the best paintbrushes. A rolling pin is just one of the many baking tools you need. In choosing the best wooden options, we did not just linger on the price; instead, we focused on quality, craftsmanship, and ease of use.

The Good Cook Classic is a traditional choice with no bells and whistles; it is sturdily made, and it does exactly what it is designed to do - rolls out the dough. The Joseph Joseph 20085 is a similar option; however, it has a popular feature of removable rings, which help ensure that the dough is evenly rolled each and every time.

The Totally Bamboo Pin is an eco-friendly option that is visually beautiful and has a single-piece construction that many bakers prefer. For a more fun option, the Fabquality Paisley is embossed with a pattern that transfers onto your dough, creating beautiful pastries, crusts, and other baked goods. When choosing your wooden pin, do not forget to select a baking mat that not only provides you with a place to roll your dough, but also makes cleanup faster.

4. Woodpeckers Mini

5. J.K. Adams' Dowel

6. Creativity Street Set

7. Totally Bamboo Pin

8. Smells French Roller

9. J.K. Adams Lovely Maple

10. Fabquality Paisley

Christopher Thomas
Last updated by Christopher Thomas

Building PCs, remodeling, and cooking since he was young, quasi-renowned trumpeter Christopher Thomas traveled the USA performing at and organizing shows from an early age. His work experiences led him to open a catering company, eventually becoming a sous chef in several fine LA restaurants. He enjoys all sorts of barely necessary gadgets, specialty computing, cutting-edge video games, and modern social policy. He has given talks on debunking pseudoscience, the Dunning-Kruger effect, culinary technique, and traveling. After two decades of product and market research, Chris has a keen sense of what people want to know and how to explain it clearly. He delights in parsing complex subjects for anyone who will listen -- because teaching is the best way to ensure that you understand things yourself.

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