Is It Worth Restoring a Rusty Cast Iron Pan? – 3 Methods to Consider (2023)

A common question people ask is, “Is it worth it to restore a rusty cast iron pan?”

It’s hard to say, mainly if the pan is badly rusted.

Whether it was left outside in the rain or you found it cheap at a garage sale, a rusted pan will need some work.

It will take time and effort.

So, is it worth it?

Only you can answer that question.

But by answering a few other questions first, you’ll be in a better position to make an informed decision.

And if you decide it’s worth it, you may want to know how to go about restoring your pan.

So, let’s first look at the questions you need to ask and then three methods you could try.

Table of Contents

Is It Worth It to Restore a Rusty Cast Iron Pan?

It depends. First, you need to answer a few questions: 1 – Does it have any other issues such as pitting, warping, chipping, or cracking? 2 – Is there sentimental value, or is it a modern-day cast iron skillet that can be easily replaced? 3 – How much time and effort am I willing to invest? It can be easily restored if it just has surface rust and is otherwise in good shape. And if your pan has sentimental value, or you enjoy restoring cast iron, it is probably worth it.

Does the Pan Have Any Chipping, Cracking, Pitting, or Warping?

If you left your cast iron pan out in the rain overnight, it most likely only has rust.

However, if you found an old cast iron pan for a bargain at a flea market, there may be several things wrong with it. Some are easily detectable, and someare not so easy.

(Video) The Easy Guide On Seasoning and Restoring Cast Iron

Rust and dirt and built-up residue might make the pan look bad, but those things can be cleaned. They may also hide other problems, especially pitting. And the other issues can be more concerning than rust and will affect not only the way your pan looks but also the way your food cooks.

Chipping, Cracking, Pitting, and Warping

Cracks may or may not be easily detectable, and a chip should easily be spotted. Both chips and cracks are cosmetic and don’t necessarily affect the pan’s functionality.

One reason is that most cracks are merely hairline fractures along the sidewalls. And chips are usually along the lip of the pan.

Pitting is most likely to happen when the rust is left unchecked. Rust can eat away at the iron, and once it does that, the iron can’t be replaced. However, with time, the pitting can be filled in with seasoning.

A warped pan can also be called a spinner because when you set it on a flat surface and push the handle, it begins to spin. In other words, the pan doesn’t sit flat. Additionally, if the pan rocks or wobbles, it is warped. Warping is more of a problem because it affects how your food will cook.

If your goal is to get rid of the rust and use the pan, then warping is the only thing that might make the pan unusable. But a little warping might still be okay.I have a warped (wobbly) pan that I use with minimal problems.

Is There Sentimental Value or Can It Easily Be Replaced?

A modern-day cast iron pan can be easily replaced, but your grandmother’s skillet can’t.

Neither can a vintage Wagners or Griswold.

I only have modern-day cast iron skillets, most of them from Lodge. All my skillets would fall in the category of easy to replace.

Since restoring a heavily rusted cast iron pan will invariably mean you have to start your seasoning from scratch, the seasoning is not really a factor.

In fact, any rust will affect the seasoning. However, if you don’t strip it entirely during restoration, you might still have some seasoning left.

How Much Time, Effort, and Expense Am I Willing to Invest?

Restoring cast iron doesn’t have to take a ton of time and effort, and it won’t necessarily cost a lot.

It all depends on the condition of the pan and what method you want to use.

Since I’ve not restored any cast iron, I can’t speak from experience.

However, I’ve read about people spending anywhere from a few hours scrubbing the rust off to others leaving their pan in the electrolysis tank for 48 hours.

(Video) The Best Way To Clean and Season a Cast Iron Skillet | Epicurious

Obviously, scrubbing takes more work than soaking, but any restoration will take some effort.

Building your own electrolysis tank can be inexpensive if you use what you have around the house, but making it will take time and effort.

I watched some videos of pretty fancy tanks being built too.

All that to say, consider how much time and effort you’re willing to give to restoring your pan. Think about what it will cost. Is it still worth it? Or does the idea of buying another pan sound more appealing?

RELATED > > > > > Why Strip the Seasoning From My Cast Iron Skillet? – 3 Reasons to Consider

1. Scour, Wash, and Season

This method is the place to start unless your pan is in terrible shape.

It’s also what Lodge recommends. There are five steps:

Scour the rusty areas of the pan with steel wool or with a Lodge Rust Eraser. This may take a bit of time, depending on how much rust you need to remove. Another way would be to scour with salt with half a potato instead of steel wool.

Wash the pan with warm, soapy water.

Dry thoroughly with a lint-free towel or over a burner.

Apply a thin layer of oil to the entire pan using a paper towel or lint-free cloth. After applying, re-wipe the pan, so it looks like the oil is gone. This will keep the seasoned pan from being sticky.

Season your pan in the oven for one hour at 450-500°F. Make sure the oven is as hot or hotter than the smoke point of the oil you’re using. The idea is for the oil to polymerize or bond to the pan’s surface. This can only happen if the oil reaches its smoke point.

How to Restore Rusty Cast Iron Cookware

2. Give Your Pan a Vinegar Bath

If you have a single pan that is heavily rusted, this is the method I would start with.

Not because I’ve tried it, though. I would begin here because it seems like it would be the simplest and least expensive. And a heavily rusted pan would take hours to scrub clean.

Some people say vinegar doesn’t get off all the rust, though. In that case, you may have to finish with the scour, wash, and season method.

(Video) The Easiest Way To Clean Rust From Cast Iron Skillet & Season The Pan

At the very least, the vinegar would remove some of the rust.

Here are the steps for giving your rusted pan a vinegar bathe:

  • Fill a bucket, container, or sink with equal amounts of white vinegar and water.
  • You need enough vinegar mixture to fully submerge the pan.
  • Let the pan soak for up to eight hours, checking it regularly.
  • Remove the pan when the rust is gone.
  • Immediately wash, dry, and season the pan as explained above (in #1 Scour, Wash, and Season).

Warning: the vinegar will eat away at the iron if left to soak too long or after the rust has dissolved. If, after 8 hours, there is still rust in areas, follow the instruction for #1 Scour, Wash, and Season.

What I like about a vinegar bath is it can be done in a sink, and when you’re finished, you have nothing to store or take up space.

However, if you enjoy restoring old cast iron pans, and will continue doing more in the future, the electrolysis method might be worth considering.

3. Electrolysis is Easier Than You Might Think

The electrolysis method is generally used for a heavily rusted pan.

Or for those who routinely restore cast iron.

After you have made the tank, the process is pretty straightforward.

However, there may be some initial costs involved.

You will need:

  • A 15-18 gallon container
  • Some wire and scrap metal
  • A battery charger with a manual setting
  • Washing soda

The video below shows one way to build a tank for minimal cost. If I ever decide to make a tank, this is the video I will probably use because it’s simple and easy to understand.

I suggest you watch the video if you want to make your own electrolysis tank, but I will also try to describe it.

Building a Tank
  • Place your container in a well-ventilated area – outside if possible, or I’ve seen some in garages. It should be well-ventilated because this cleaning process puts off hydrogen gas.
  • Measure how much water it will hold and mark off 12 gallons.
  • Connect the scrap metal pieces using wire – in the video, he drilled tap holes in two metal pans and screwed in the wire.
  • Attach another wire to the scrap metal but don’t attach it to the other metal – it is your lead wire that sticks up out of the water and connects to the battery charger.
  • Place the metal on the container’s outer walls leaving enough room in the middle so the pan doesn’t touch the metal once you place it in the water.
Operating the Tank
  • Find a place on your cast iron and attach a metal hanger or wire to it for hanging.
  • Fill your container with water and add 12 Tbsp. (1 cup) of washing soda, stir.
  • Lower the pan into the water and hang it on a bar. In the video, he uses a wood bar that sits across the top of the container, He clamps the bar to the container to keep it from moving and wraps the wire around the bar for hanging, leaving a piece sticking up.
  • Make sure the pan isn’t touching any of the scrap metal – you can run your stirring stick between the pan and metal on each side to make sure it’s not touching anywhere.
  • Connect the battery charger before you plug it in. Attach the black wire to the wire around the bar holding the pan and the red wire to the lead wire sticking up out of the scrap metal (keep the black and red wires out of the water and don’t let them touch each other).
  • The charger should be set at 12 volts and 6 amps. Plug it in, and immediately you should start seeing movement and clouds forming – this means it’s working.
  • It can take anywhere from 4-36 hours, depending on the amount of rust you need to clean off the pan.
  • Periodically, check the pan. You will see rust rising to the surface of the water.
  • Unplug the charger, disconnect the cable wires, pull the pan out of the water, scrape it, flip it, and put it back in. Make sure you plug the charger back in too. You may have to do this only once or several times.
  • When the rust is gone and you are satisfied with how it looks, you may want to do a little scouring.
Finishing Up

Like with the other two methods above, you will want to wash, dry, apply oil, and season the pan in the oven.

You are then ready to use your pan.

Like I said earlier, I would probably use this video to help me build an electrolysis tank should I ever need one.

I might do a couple of things differently, though, based on some other research and the comments made below the video.

(Video) Simple rules for cast iron care

For example, I probably wouldn’t use copper wire since several people pointed out it is also toxic.

Also, a couple of people talked about how to make an automatic battery charger work. This could be helpful to know since manual battery chargers are harder to come by from what I read.

I might use rebar and place it evenly around the tank because we already have it. Several people mentioned that’s what they did.

I highly suggest you watch the video if you are thinking about making a simple electrolysis tank (rather than relying on my description).

Best Cast Iron Rust Removal Method Using Electrolysis

Should I Ever Throw Away a Rusted Cast Iron Pan?

Based on my research, there are only two reasons I can see to throw away a rusted cast iron pan:

  • If the rust has eaten away so much of the iron that it’s not really usable even after cleaning.
  • You have no intention of restoring it because you would rather replace it. Even then, you could try to sell it in a garage sale with the hopes that someone else will want to restore it.

Final Thoughts

So, is it worth it to restore a rusty cast iron pan?

Hopefully, you are better able to answer that question now.

By answering some other questions, you can decide if it’s worth it for you.

In most cases, a rusty cast iron pan is worth restoring as long as you are willing to do the work.

It might be as easy as spending an hour or less scouring the rust off and then washing and reseasoning. Or it might take a little longer because it needs to soak in an active solution (vinegar and water) or an electrolysis tank using a battery charger.

In some cases, you might not think it is worth restoring. Usually, that’s because replacing it is easier and more cost-effective.

For others who enjoy restoring cast iron cookware, it’s almost always worth fixing it.

What do you think?

What kind of rusty cast iron pan would you restore?

And what kind would you replace instead?

(Video) Rusty Cast Iron Skillet Restoration

Let me know your thoughts in the comments below.


Can you restore a badly rusted cast-iron skillet? ›

Cast-iron skillets are naturally prone to rust. But even if it has turned bright orange, the pot absolutely can be fixed. (Even if you snag an old, rusty skillet at the flea market, that orange will come off!) It only takes a few simple steps to have your rusted cast iron looking brand-new.

What is the best way to restore a cast-iron skillet? ›

How to Restore Cast Iron
  1. Place pan upside-down in sink and sprinkle with baking soda. ...
  2. Add a few squirts of dishwashing liquid. ...
  3. Use a scrub brush to remove rust and debris. ...
  4. Turn pan over a clean using more baking soda and a scrub pad. ...
  5. Rinse and dry thoroughly.
May 1, 2020

What do I do if my cast iron pan is rusty? ›

How to remove rust from a cast iron skillet
  1. Using something lightly abrasive, like a stiff brush or a non-scratch scouring pad, scrub away the rust under cold water. ...
  2. Immediately after washing off the rust, dry the skillet with a paper towel, then heat it on the stovetop to evaporate any remaining moisture.

How many times do you cure a cast-iron skillet? ›

All in all, you'll want to do this oiling-and-heating process three to four times, to set down a good initial layer of your own seasoning. Once you're done, just let the pan cool down. It's now ready for cooking.

What is the best oil to season cast iron? ›

All cooking oils and fats can be used for seasoning cast iron, but based on availability, affordability, effectiveness, and having a high smoke point, Lodge recommends vegetable oil, melted shortening, or canola oil, like our Seasoning Spray.

Does WD 40 Remove rust cast iron? ›

WD-40 Specialist® Rust Remover Soak quickly dissolves rust and restores tools, equipment, and surfaces to bare metal without chipping, scraping or scrubbing. Great for removing rust from tools, metal, cast iron, chrome parts, and more without harming paint, gaskets, trim, or other surrounding parts.

Can you ruin a cast iron skillet? ›

If a crack appears in your cast iron pan, it's time to ditch it. Even a hairline crack will expand and contract when heated and cooled, and ultimately the pan will split—a potentially dangerous situation if it happens during cooking! Plus, cracks are difficult to clean and may harbor bacteria and rust.

What is the fastest way to Reseason cast iron? ›

Place the cookware in the oven upside down. Place a large baking sheet or aluminum foil on the bottom rack. Bake at 450-500 degrees F for one hour. Allow to cool.

Should I strip and Reseason cast iron? ›

Over the lifetime of a cast-iron skillet, you'll usually just maintain or touch up its seasoning. But if the seasoning becomes very dull or damaged (seasoning flakes off) or if it badly rusts (can't be scrubbed away), you'll need to give it an overhaul by stripping and reseasoning the surface.

Is it okay to cook in a rusty pan? ›

Rust is not a food safe material so it should not be ingested. If you see rust on the surface of a utensil such as a cast-iron skillet or knife, remove all the rust before using it.

Can you sand a rusty cast iron pan? ›

You'll want to use a really tough sandpaper. I used 60-grit because I wanted to get off as much of that rust with every swipe as possible. Yes, it's gonna scratch the surface of your skillet a bit, but it's going to be fine.

Should you oil cast iron after every use? ›

After each use, to get the most out of your cast-iron skillet, it is best practice to apply a thin layer of oil on the surface. Regularly oiling your cast iron skillet will provide a protective layer to the surface and help keep it from rusting.

How long does it take to get a good seasoning on cast iron? ›

Place the skillet upside down in an oven set to 500°. Putting it upside down eliminates drips and prevents oil from pooling, which can dry into sticky spots. Feel free to set a piece of aluminum foil under the skillet to catch drips and help with clean up. After an hour, the cast iron should have a dark matte finish.

Should you season cast iron after every use? ›

Season a cast-iron skillet regularly, and you've got a kitchen workhorse for a lifetime. Every time you use your cast-iron skillet, you're wearing some of the seasoning down, and eventually it won't function as well. So season it again whenever you see dull spots.

Is Crisco good for seasoning cast iron? ›

Any cooking fat will work, but some make more sense than others. For example, there's absolutely no reason to waste extra-virgin olive oil or other expensive oils for your cast-iron seasoning. We use Crisco shortening because it's inexpensive and easy to apply.

Is oil or butter better for cast iron? ›

Generally, oil, vegetable shortening, or ghee are used to season cast iron cookware due to their high smoke point.

Is bacon grease good for seasoning cast iron? ›

Seasoning cast iron with bacon grease is a natural way to preserve the finish and prepare your pan for cooking. We think a cast iron skillet is the best pan for frying bacon, and bacon fat happens to be one of the best best seasoning agents for cast iron.

Can you use Dawn soap on cast iron? ›

Will soap ruin cast iron? Using soap will not ruin your pan. It is totally fine on enameled cast iron, and on plain cast iron, too. It's not going to destroy your seasoning.

Does Coca Cola remove rust? ›

Coca-Cola is carbonated, which allows it to dissolve with metal oxides and break up rust on a variety of metals and alloys. Phosphoric acid also gives it rust-busting power, while citric acid makes it an effective stain remover.

What is the fastest way to remove rust from cast iron? ›

  1. Fully submerge your cast iron in half water and half vinegar. ...
  2. Let it soak for one to two hours. ...
  3. Remove all the rust using a scrubby sponge or steel wool. ...
  4. Rinse the skillet with water. ...
  5. Dry the skillet completely with paper towels or a dish towel.
  6. Reseason the cast iron.

What is the biggest problem with cast iron? ›

But cast iron isn't actually a very good heat conductor, so it's prone to developing hot-spots and cold-spots. Not good if you want even cooking. And since carbon steel is thinner, it's even more prone to uneven heating.

Why shouldn't you cook tomatoes in cast iron? ›

Anyone who's ever eaten a tomato or cooked with tomatoes can verify that this fruit is quite acidic. As it happens, the tomato's acidity is precisely why doesn't work well with cast-iron cookware, especially for long cooking stretches. "Cast-iron skillets can handle a small amount of acidic fruit at a time.

What Cannot be cooked in cast iron? ›

5 foods you should never cook in a cast iron skillet
  1. Tomatoes.
  2. All other highly acidic foods.
  3. Eggs.
  4. Delicate Fish.
  5. Sticky Desserts (Unless your pan is very well-seasoned)
Aug 17, 2021

Can you leave cast iron in vinegar too long? ›

The maximum amount of time you should leave your cast iron soaking in vinegar is 8 hours. Any longer than this could be detrimental to the long-term health of the cast iron. You should keep checking back on your cast iron as it soaks, though, because the length of time you need it submerged in vinegar will vary.

How many times should you Reseason cast iron? ›

How often should I season my skillet? — To get the best out of your cast iron skillet, it's recommended that you oil it after each use. However, depending on how frequently you use it, 2-3 times a year is sufficient.

Can you season cast iron twice? ›

The more you do this, the better and more effective the seasoning of your pan will get. For regular maintenance, do this process at least twice a year. If this is the first time you're seasoning your skillet, it's best to do this process twice in a row.

What does putting salt on cast iron do? ›

To prevent rust and extend the life of a cast iron skillet, it's best not to use soap to clean it. Instead, use a about a tablespoon of coarse salt to scrub the pan after a meal. The salt breaks up bits of stuck food and residue on the skillet.

Can I use bar keepers friend on cast iron? ›

The simplest way to remove a lot of rust from cast iron is to make a slurry of Bar Keepers Friend and a couple of tablespoons of water in the pan and scrub the rust off using a stainless steel scrubber. We recommend wearing rubber gloves. Again, wash, dry, and re-season your pan afterward.

What happens if you over season cast iron? ›

Although it seems odd, it is technically possible to over-season a skillet. Too much oil baked into the cast iron will cause it to polymerize unevenly and eventually will cause the surface of the skillet to flake. Adding too much oil when seasoning will also cause your pan to become sticky, notes Lodge.

Does heat remove rust from cast iron? ›

Place the cast iron in the middle rack of a conventional oven with a baking sheet underneath. Set the oven to the self-clean cycle. This will burn off all the old seasoning and build up and leave you with a bare piece of cast iron.

Can I use steel wool on cast iron? ›

Can I use steel wool or a metal scrubber to clean my cast iron pan? No! We recommend using a pan scraper or the Lodge Chainmail Scrubber to remove any stuck-on residue.

What happens if you don't Reseason a cast-iron skillet? ›

It works just fine. Here's the thing: if you have the time and the patience, seasoning and maintaining your skillet will really pay you back in spades. But truthfully, if you decide to skip this step, your pan will be okay (or even better than okay) if you use it regularly and know a few tips beforehand.

Can I cook in cast iron with a little rust? ›

In fact, with a few simple tools and a little elbow grease, there are plenty of ways to thoroughly remove rust from cast iron. Experts at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign agree that a little bit of rust on cookware isn't likely to harm you. (Even rust in drinking water isn't considered a health hazard.)

How can I save a rusty pan? ›

How to Get Rid of Rust
  1. Take the rusty pan and rinse with water.
  2. Cover the pan with baking soda.
  3. Let the baking soda sit for an hour or more on the pan.
  4. Use a scouring pad to rub the rust off.
  5. Wash the pan and dry with a towel.
Jan 24, 2023

What are the black marks on my cast iron skillet? ›

They are most likely carbon deposits. This happens due to overheating of fats and oils. Using an oil with a low smoke point will carbonize at high temperatures and cause residue from the pores of your pan to rub off onto your food.

Does vinegar remove rust from cast iron? ›

Mix together equal parts basic white vinegar and water, and either add the solution to the pan if it's rusty only on the inside or completely submerge the pan in a bucket of the stuff to dissolve the rust all over. Letting it soak for about an hour should do the trick, depending on the damage.

Can you use a wire brush on cast iron skillet? ›

Using a stiff-bristled brush made out of natural fibers or plastic, scrub the inside of the skillet. Don't use a wire brush or steel wool, which are too abrasive and could damage the surface.

Do you oil cast iron hot or cold? ›

First, it's important to always heat up the pan prior to adding any oil, butter, or fat. When cooking on cast iron, when it comes to fat, less is not always more. It's better to err on the side of too much fat, and then simply drain any excess after cooking.

Where is the best place to store cast iron pans? ›

Store your cast-iron pans in a dry place.

Store your cookware in a dry place with little chance of getting wet. Keep pans away from the sink or the stove, where they can get splashed or coated with steam. Ensure the storage cabinet or shelves have proper ventilation, making moisture less likely to build up.

Should black come off cast iron? ›

The black residue on a cast iron skillet isn't harmful; it's just a part of cooking with a cast iron pan. A black seasoned coating shouldn't rub off easily or affect the food, as it should form a useful non-stick surface for cooking. If residue starts to build up, however, this can affect your cooking.

What ruins the seasoning on a cast iron? ›

The #1 enemy of your cast-iron skillet is moisture - always wash it by hand. The dishwasher will strip your well-earned seasoning and does not get your cast iron as dry as it needs to be to prevent rusting. Never store your leftovers in the pan. Once the pan is cool, remove all leftover food and hand wash your pan.

Does boiling water in cast iron ruin seasoning? ›

Why can't you boil water in cast iron? When you have water at a constant boil in seasoned cast iron, the boiling causes the seasoning to release. This can leave patchy seasoning or an uneven layer of seasoning left on your cast iron.

Do you have to remove all rust before seasoning cast iron? ›

Regardless of the extent of rust, there are options beyond throwing out rusted cast iron. For severe rust that covers most of the cookware surface, take the piece to a machine shop to have it sandblasted and restored to raw cast iron, then season immediately.

Can I use olive oil to season cast iron? ›

Olive oil is a great option for seasoning your cast iron skillet because it is affordable and easy to find. It also has a high smoke point, which means it can withstand high temperatures without burning.

How do you rejuvenate cast iron? ›

How to Restore Cast Iron
  1. Place pan upside-down in sink and sprinkle with baking soda. ...
  2. Add a few squirts of dishwashing liquid. ...
  3. Use a scrub brush to remove rust and debris. ...
  4. Turn pan over a clean using more baking soda and a scrub pad. ...
  5. Rinse and dry thoroughly.
May 1, 2020

Will heat remove rust from cast iron? ›

Place the cast iron in the middle rack of a conventional oven with a baking sheet underneath. Set the oven to the self-clean cycle. This will burn off all the old seasoning and build up and leave you with a bare piece of cast iron.

Can you recoat a cast iron skillet? ›

If your cast-iron cookware has rusty patches, looks dull, or isn't as nonstick as it used to be, it's time to reseason. Most cast-iron pans, even ones that get heavy use, need to be reseasoned from time to time. With a little effort, it's easy to revive worn-out cast iron and make it look smooth and glossy again.

Can you use steel wool to clean cast iron? ›

Can I use steel wool or a metal scrubber to clean my cast iron pan? No! We recommend using a pan scraper or the Lodge Chainmail Scrubber to remove any stuck-on residue.

Does boiling water clean cast iron? ›

You can boil water in cast iron for cleaning.

Soaking the pan will wear down the seasoning and can cause rust to form. But, you can boil water for up to 10-15 minutes to loosen up baked-on food. Sometimes you can even use the liquid for a sauce – as long as you don't clean with soap! This process is called deglazing.

How do you recondition and Reseason cast iron cookware? ›

Cast iron seasoning, step-by-step:
  1. Start with a Clean Slate. Get your brush or steel wool wet and with a drop of dish soap, scrub down the entire pan: top, bottom, sides, and handle – the whole thing. ...
  2. Rinse & Dry. Rinse the pan off and dry it. ...
  3. Oil Rub. ...
  4. Bake. ...
  5. Cool. ...
  6. Repeat.
Dec 11, 2020


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