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Even easier to find the parts you need

We have now started adding facets to our spare parts. When you navigate to a particular category within the catalogue a series of tick boxes will appear to help narrow down your search. Illustrated below is the Panasonic commercial microwave spares section. See how the list of Panasonic commercial models has appeared on the left. Just tick your model and the parts shown on the page will be only those suitable for that model.

screenshot of kwol model numbers

This will save wading through lots of unsuitable parts not relevant.

We have added this to other sections of the catalogue including breadmaker spares, to narrow down the search to both make and model and microwave cookware to narrow down the category of cookware such as jugs or egg cookers for example.

We hope this makes life easier for you and look forward to your orders.

Don't forget, if you cant find what you need don't hesitate to contact us. We'll see what we can do.

Created On  29 Jun 2018 15:36  -  Permalink

Rubber feet have arrived

Well. After months of waiting for Panasonic. The rubber feet have arrived. if you ordered some, they will be dispatched in the next 24 hours. Sorry for the delay.
Created On  18 Jun 2018 13:50  -  Permalink

Media reporting of microwaves emitting CO2

Media reporting of microwaves emitting CO2

There was a recent report published by a UK newspaper about the emission of CO2 by microwave ovens.

This was quite incorrect. As members of the Microwave Technologies Association we are ready and able to defend and support microwave ovens and their use. Experts within the association set straight to work reacting and countering the article which could be potentially damaging to anybody who works closely with microwave ovens.

If you follow the link below to the home page of the association you can see both the article and the associations response, confirming that the original article is unfounded and incorrect and highlighting the opposite, that microwaves save CO2 over other methods of heating and certainly don't produce CO2.

Created On  5 Feb 2018 17:20  -  Permalink

Microwave Carrot Cake

This is another really easy microwave recipe. Easy to make, Quick (10 minutes cook time). I made this it was so easy !


360 grams of self raising flour

360 grams of caster sugar

3 eggs

240 grams of cooking oil ( go on be healthy make it olive oil)

540 grams of shredded carrot

carrot cake ingredients

Shred the carrots

Add all of the ingredients together in a mixer or mixing bowl

carrot cake mixture

carrot cake mixture mixed

Pour into a microwaveable dish at least 20 cms or 8 inches diameter

carrot cake mixture in microwave dish

Place in the microwave and cook on high for 10 minutes or until firm to the touch

microwave carrot cake

Allow to cool for a few minutes then turn out to cool on a wire rack

carrot cake cooling

Add icing to top or slice in half and add to middle just to decorate if you wish, Serve & Eat


carrot cake slice

Created On  27 Sep 2017 15:22 in Microwave recipes  -  Permalink

New JWP food containers in stock

We are now stocking JWP expanding food containers.

Super versatile and dare we say it - almost indestructible, these containers all have the following specifications :

      ·        Collapses to less than a third of its size for easy space saving storage

·        Steam Vent situated in the lid allows food to be steamed/cooked safely

·        Resistant to temperatures ranging from -40°C to 230°C

·        Oven safe (Up to 230°C), Microwave Safe, Freezer Safe and Dishwasher Safe.

We currently have 2 sizes available on the shelf with more to follow soon.

Check them out here:



Created On  19 Jul 2017 13:59 in Product information  -  Permalink

Dispel the most popular myths about the dangers of microwaves

Dispel the most popular myths about the dangers of microwaves. These articles do crop up very often. This is quite good although I have had to go through and edit it a bit.

Today they can be found in 95% of households, and we have become accustomed to warming up, reheating or cooking almost any meal without needing the oven or hob. It is convenient, however, there are some myths that just keep bouncing around about how harmful microwave ovens are. Lets dispel those here and now. We've been selling and repairing microwave ovens for over 30 years so we have some experience in their design and use.

How does a microwave work ?

Every microwave oven has a generator of electromagnetic waves called a magnetron. These micro waves cause water or liquid molecules in the oven to oscillate or vibrate, the resulting friction of the molecules against each other produces heat, which is enough to raise the temperature, much the same as rubbing your hands together will make them warm. The most common conductors of this heat are water, fat and sugar. One or more of these are contained in almost everything we want to cook which makes the microwave oven so useful.

Myth 1. Dangerous radiation

Despite the fact that the word "radiation” conjures up dread for many people, the radiation used in the microwave is non ionising radiation, the only thing it can do is cause polarized molecules to vibrate, and as a result produce heat. It is no different to radio and mobile phone signals and despite the myths surrounding those - (a different subject), microwaves are contained inside the oven cavity. It is different from radioactive radiation, which leads to the disintegration of molecules and atoms. Microwave radiation also leaves the structure of the molecules unchanged, so it is quite safe.

Myth 2. You cannot be near a working microwave

Microwave radiation has poor penetrating power and are easily shielded by metal. That is why the walls of microwave ovens are usually made of metal. In this situation the main source of "microwave leakage” is around the door of the microwave oven, so it makes sense to ensure that it is securely closed. For this reason all microwave ovens automatically turn off when the door is opened and cant be started unless the door is latched closed so that the risk of exposure is minimal.

Microwave leakage from an intact microwave oven is so small that it would almost be impossible to measure. We, as microwave technicians check for leakage after every repair. Microwave ovens have so many safety devices that we rarely find any leakage unless there is an obvious fault on the oven. Customers concerns are more often based around other aspects of the running microwave, electrical noise created by the components inside, steam or condensation being produced by the food cooking or general mechanical rattles and noises.

Myth 3. Microwaves damages the food

The only thing a microwave can do with food is to heat it. Therefore, the only changes that can occur are associated with the processes occurring during heating of food. When you use the microwave, they are no different from those that occur when cooking or frying.

It is known that heat treatment reduces the content of vitamins and other nutrients: fresh fruits and vegetables healthier than cooked. However, the microwave has a small advantage because the food in it is cooked faster and vitamins are retained better. Studies have shown that when cooking in a microwave oven better retains most water-soluble vitamins (such as B1, B2, folic acid). This is because in microwave the food is cooked "dry”, without immersion in boiling water which "washes out” some of the vitamins.

There is no reason to think that using a microwave can harm you. However, it makes sense to remember a few simple precautions that will help you safely use your microwave.


Do not use cheap plastic containers that are not designed for microwave use ( chinese takeaway or butter tubs). When heated, they may release harmful substances (such as BPA's). It is best to use microwave safe specific containers or glass (pyrex).

Be careful. The food or drink you are heating will get hot. Thats what you want it to do. Expect to need oven gloves if you have been cooking for a while. The microwave itself produces a lot of heat so may well become very hot to the touch.

Created On  30 May 2017 16:59 in General use and cooking articles  -  Permalink