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Do Corelle Dishes Contain Melamine?

FAQs Jackson Bowman July 31, 2022

Corelle Brands. Made from 100% natural, plant-based materials, Corelle Nature is the highly durable and eco-friendly choice for your hospitality needs. Even more durable than melamine*, this dinnerware has no plastic fillers or binders and is microwave safe. It’s also recyclable, so it doesn’t end up in landfill.

Does Corelle use melamine?

Most tableware is made of melamine, a type of plastic that is unbreakable. However, Corelle tableware is made from tempered glass, which is chip and scratch resistant.

What is the material of Corelle?

Corelle shells are made of Vitrelle, a glass laminate made of three thermally bonded layers of glass.

Are Corelle dishes safe to use?

Corelle products purchased after 2005 are safe and FDA compliant. Well, if you have older dishes, this gets a little trickier. You should avoid eating from older Corelle tableware if it shows obvious signs of deterioration; when the glaze wears off, when the paint melts or chips, etc.

Which Corelle dish patterns have lead?

Which Corelle dishes contain lead? Corelle dinnerware sets with lead are older vintage Corelle plates or pre-2005 Corelle dinnerware. Decorative patterns are common on old Corelle tableware.

Are Corelle dishes non toxic?

Corelle claims never to have exceeded this amount, so while not necessarily lead-free, they are lead-safe. However, Corelle products purchased prior to 2005 may not comply with current FDA regulations. Therefore, avoid eating older Corelle dishes from before 2005 (especially if the glaze is worn and chipped).

Do older Corelle dishes contain lead?

“Thank you for reaching out to Corelle Brands. Prior to the 1990’s, virtually all glass and ceramic ware manufactured anywhere in the world contained lead as a key ingredient in decorative fluxes and glazes. All of our products have been lead-free since the mid-2000s.

What is so good about Corelle?

Corelle tableware is highly resistant to chipping, breaking and staining due to its unique Vitrelle glass construction. This special material consists of a super-strong three-layer glass laminate originally intended for use in television screens in the 1940s.

Is CorningWare and Corelle the same?

Related products. Corelle Brands sells similar-looking products under the CorningWare brand name, which are made of glazed stoneware rather than pyroceram. The packaging for these types of CorningWare bakeware specifically states that they are not suitable for stovetop use.

Is Corelle going out of business?

Are Corelle dishes BPA free?

Made from natural, plant-based materials, with no harmful chemicals or plastic fillers, it’s also non-toxic and BPA-free. Corelle Nature is a truly sustainable product that can give you peace of mind.

What is the most recommended type of dinnerware?

We recommend porcelain, bone china or stoneware for everyday use, as such pieces are affordable, easy to care for and durable. We recommend starting with a dinnerware set that’s casual enough for morning cereal, yet elegant enough for a dinner party.

Does melamine have BPA?

Melamine tableware is food safe

BPA stands for bisphenol and is an industrial chemical that has been used to manufacture certain plastics and resins since the 1960s.

How do I know if my Corelle dishes have lead in them?

To know for sure if your Corelle tableware contains lead, use a tableware lead testing kit. While it does not specify specific amounts, it does detect the presence of lead or cadmium.

Do plain white Corelle dishes contain lead?

All of our products have been lead-free since the mid-2000s. Lead levels were never regulated until recently. We recommend using the items you have as decoration pieces.

When did Corningware stop using lead?

Corning has confirmed lead and cadmium in its tableware prior to 2005. In a response to a customer question about the safety and use of their vintage Corelle tableware circa 2000 (note: vintage is over 20 years old).

References:

  1. https://lifestylebyps.com/blogs/lifestyle/is-corelle-dinnerware-unbreakable
  2. https://ceramics.org/ceramic-tech-today/glass-science-at-the-holiday-dinner-table-how-corelle-dishes-are-made
  3. https://www.tasteofhome.com/article/stop-using-vintage-corelle-dinnerware-heres-why/
  4. https://thumbwind.com/2022/05/28/vintage-corelle-dishes/
  5. https://thegoodlifedesigns.com/safest-dishes-to-use/
  6. https://tamararubin.com/2019/12/breaking-news-12-26-19-corelle-recommends-using-their-pre-2005-dishes-only-as-decorative-pieces-due-to-concerns-for-high-levels-of-lead/
  7. https://blog.worldkitchen.co.uk/what-makes-corelle-so-unique/
  8. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/CorningWare
  9. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Corelle_Brands
  10. https://corellebrandsfoodservice.com/corelle-nature/
  11. https://www.nytimes.com/wirecutter/reviews/how-to-shop-for-dinnerware/
  12. https://shopqhome.com/blogs/the-q-blog/top-5-advantages-of-melamine-dinnerware
  13. https://kitchenseer.com/do-corelle-dishes-contain-lead/
  14. https://totallythebomb.com/corelle-dinnerware
  15. https://yourwholenutrition.com/what-you-may-not-knowlead-and-dishes/

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