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Top Of The Best Hot Pots & Electric Kettles Reviewed In 2018

Last Updated March 1, 2019
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Adrian HoffmanHi! My name is Reginald Meyer. After putting in 50+ hours of research and testing, I made a list of the best Hot Pots & Electric Kettles of 2018 and explained their differences and advantages.

In this article, I will be categorizing the items according to their functions and most typical features. I hope that my Top 10 list will provide you great options in buying the right fit for you.



Feel free to explore the podium, click on the pictures to find out more.



How to save up to 86%? Here is little trick.

You must visit the page of sales. Here is the link. If you don’t care about which brand is better, then you can choose the Hot Pots & Electric Kettles by the price and buy from the one who will offer the greatest discount.



№1 – Best Electric Tea Kettle, Version 2.0 Stainless Steel 2.0L Capacity

Best Electric Tea Kettle, Version 2.0 Stainless Steel 2.0L Capacity
2.0 liter capacity – almost 2x the size of most tea makers. Brew up to 8oz at once! Perfect for small gatherings & parties!
Countless safety features – automatic shutoff when water boils, dry-boil protection, power-on indicator, heat resistant handle, & safety locking lid


№2 – BELLA 1.2L Electric Ceramic Tea Kettle with detachable base and boil dry protection

BELLA 1.2L Electric Ceramic Tea Kettle with detachable base and boil dry protection
With it’s timeless beauty and thoughtful features geared towards entertaining the BELLA 1.2L Ceramic Electric Kettle is the perfect addition to any kitchen
Featuring a 1200 watt heating element this electric kettle boils water faster than a microwave and safer than a stove. Boil dry protection and auto shutoff ensure you are never reaching burning point


№3 – Elite Cuisine EHP-001 Maxi-Matic 32-Ounce (1-Liter) BPA Free Electric Kettle Hot Pot with Egg Cooker and Steam Rack

Elite Cuisine EHP-001 Maxi-Matic 32-Ounce (1-Liter) BPA Free Electric Kettle Hot Pot with Egg Cooker and Steam Rack
32-Ounce Capacity Electric Hot Pot Kettle has adjustable heat settings from low to high and boils water quickly and safely with MIN and MAX markings with an easy-pour spill-proof spout.
Easy-clean interior and removable dishwasher safe lid
Variable heat for cooking or heating hot beverages, tea, coffee, soups, noodles, oatmeal, etc


Hot Spot

The all-you-can-eat Hot Spot adds a touch of Korean flavor to hot pot with kimchi broth. There are four other broth options, including shabu shabu, herbal, spicy, and veggie. Drop in beef tongue, chicken, pork, trip, crawfish, octopus, and a selection of noodles and vegetables.

Mala Tang

Mala Tang, opened by the chef from Uncle Liu’s and Hong Kong Palace in 2011, offers one of the most exhaustive experiences for hot pot as well as an accompanying menu of Sichuan dishes. Choose from traditional or vegetarian broth, in mild or mala spicy (Sichuan peppercorns and chili oil). For the summer, opt for Cajun broth for seafood specials that include crawfish, snow crab legs, surf clams, and mussels. Otherwise pick from proteins like pork, pork intestine, lamb, beef, ox tripe, scallops, squid, prawns, and lobster as well as a large variety of vegetables and tofu. Custom a dipping sauce at the sauce bar with Mongolian barbecue sauce, chili oil, cilantro, and other garnishes. Have ingredients leftover? The restaurant will cook the remainder to take home.

Rice Paper

Head to Rice Paper to try lẩu, which is sometimes served as a pre-cooked soup. However, Rice Paper serves it hot pot style. Choose from six combinations of meat, seafood, and vegetables, and add additional vegetables or vermicelli to round out the choice as a shareable meal.

Uncle Liu’s Hot Pot

Founded by the chef of Hong Kong Palace and Mala Tang, Uncle Liu’s features a menu of Sichuan cuisine as well as hot pot. Opt for mild or hot broths, or go for a split pot with both flavors. Customize a dipping sauce of red tofu sauce, peanut sauce, sesame paste, sesame oil, scallion, cilantro, and more.


Having hot pot or steamboat is always the highlight of Chinese New Year reunion dinners for my family, but it can also be enjoyed during any time of the year; and if you are not one to enjoy shopping for ingredients and preparing DIY hot pot sessions at home (not to mention cleaning up), eating out would be your next best option.

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FYI: My go-to is always the House Special, which is the hot pot with stinky tofu and coagulated blood. Don’t forget to grab a stamp card so that after ten meals you get one free.

Boiling Point is located at 2020 Hacienda Boulevard in Hacienda Heights, (626) 369-092Other locations include Arcadia, Monterey Park, San Gabriel, and Rowland Heights. (Photo by Kristie Hang/LAist)


If you like it spicy, Tasty Dining is sure to make your tongue numb. First, choose the size of your dry pot (small, medium, or large) and then choose your cut of meat. Choices include the typical meats as well as bullfrog, pig intestine, and crab. All the dry pots come with celery, cauliflower, bean sprouts, red chili peppers, and potatoes. A small stove is then set on the table with all the ingredients piled high.

Tasty Dining is located at 30West Valley Boulevard in San Gabriel, (626) 570-123(Photo by Anna W.)


Quips: Considering this restaurant is all about self-service, it’s amazing how bad the service from the wait staff is. Plates, cups, and napkins arrive dirty, but if you can get over that the food is pretty good and it’s a unique experience to be able to barbecue and have hot pot at the same time.

Cocary Shabu Shabu BBQ is located at 20South Garfield Avenue in Monterey Park, (626) 573-0691


Paper Pot Shabu is your typical hot pot with a touch of novelty. Your broth is boiled in a basket-weaved pot lined with wax paper instead of a traditional pot. There are a handful of soup bases to chose from: Basic (water), House Special (spicy tomato soup), Sukiyaki, Miso, and Spicy Miso. Although there are only two sauce options: sesame and ponzu, you do get the option to grind your own sesame to add extra flavor. Gimmicky? Yes. But at the end of the day, the shabu shabu here does make the mark.

Paper Pot Shabu is located at 2065Golden Springs Drive in Diamond Bar, (909) 598-443(Photo by Huang W.)


Quip: Money Pot closes from 3-p.m. between lunch and dinnertime.

Money Pot is located at 123S Golden West Avenue in Arcadia, (626) 446-9293

Born and raised in Los Angeles, California, Kristie Hang is an avid world traveler that spends months a year in Asia. She has an affinity for bizarre foods and is also the co-founder of the 62Foodettes Blog, a hyperlocal food blog highlighting culinary options in the San Gabriel Valley. You can follow her on Twitter, Instagram or Facebook.

Happy Lamb Hot Pot

Located near Central Square, Happy Lamb Hot Pot is part of the evolving, authentic Asian restaurant scene in Cambridge. Affiliated with the international hot pot chain Little Sheep Mongolian Hot Pot, it will fulfill all of your expectations with its fresh soups and ingredients.

We recommend the half & half pot; a mixture of spicy broths that pair deliciously with New Zealand spring lamb. Throw in the veggie combo platter: greens, corn, sliced radish, and spinach; and you have one flavor-packed meal. 

The Mongolian grilled skewers and house pork dumplings are a delightful way to start your meal. And the self-serve cotton candy machine near the door? Definitely worth saving room for. 

48Massachusetts Ave., Cambridge, 857.285.6933, Happy Lamb Facebook

Hot Pot Buffet

Want to eat a whole lotta hot pot while staying on budget? Head over to Hot Pot Buffet. It’s enormous; three floors of all-you-can-eat goodness! Their buffet has everything you could possibly want, including: crawfish, sirloin, and scallops. And they mean business when it comes to their dipping options. You get sides of chopped garlic, peppers or cilantro that you can add to the satay and soy-based sauces so that you can make your own.

In addition to hot pot, you can get Korean BBQ on the third floor. This is also a DIY event where you use a gas-heated grill to cook your food. We recommending grilling the classics like spam, and hot dogs. It’s a new take on some old favorites, and makes the experience feel like an indoor camping trip!

70 Beach St., Chinatown, 617.338.0808, Hot Pot Buffet Facebook

Shabu & Mein

Between the hyper-modern interior and the tastiest shabu shabu on the Cambridge side of the Charles, Shabu & Mein has a funky, fresh bistro feel, and are known for their thick and creamy Tonkotsu broth (for both ramen and hot pot).

Shabu & Mein really delivers on quality. The vegetables are crisp and their selection of fresh seafood options — including salmon, white fish, scallops, squid, shrimp, fish cake, and clams — really hit the mark. You can even order fresh lobster tail. We recommend you make a night of it and indulge. It’s amazing.

How to Make It

Heat teaspoons vegetable oil in a Dutch oven over medium-high heat; add half of beef, browning on all sides. Remove from pan. Repeat the procedure with remaining oil and beef. Add onions, ginger, aniseed, and garlic to pan; sauté 30 seconds. Stir in broth, scraping pan to loosen browned bits. Return beef to pan. Add 3/cups water and next ingredients (3/cups water through cinnamon sticks), and bring to a boil. Cover, reduce heat, and simmer hour.

Add the turnips and carrots; simmer for 4minutes or until tender. Combine tablespoon water and cornstarch; add to beef mixture. Bring to a boil; cook for minute, stirring frequently. Add spinach; cover and cook for minutes or until wilted. Discard the cinnamon sticks.

Chef’s Notes


Trendy, fun, and open late, this is part of a new generation of Vietnamese eateries that pair alcohol with small bites—a type of Vietnamese izakaya, if you will. In addition to exotic appetizers such as the steamed whelk with ginger fish sauce and grilled manila clams, there are two hot pot choices: oxtail and Thai, which can be ordered in individual and larger sizes. The oxtail version, served with egg noodles and a type of mustard green, is excellent, with a meaty, rich broth. Meanwhile, the Thai is a more traditional hot pot with seafood, veggies, and noodles.


This is the place for seafood hot pot. There are four varieties in all—including our favorite, the lobster combo. The broth, always a simple chicken stock with garlic and herbs, can be ordered spicy or non-spicy. Items from Dungeness crab to whole lobster can be ordered à la carte; we especially recommend adding shrimp, which are always mouthwateringly fresh.


Add to Favorite Try out the new features! Why you need to know Hot pot comes in all kinds of flavors and price points in Taipei and here is a list of hot pot places you should try. Listen powerd by Cyberon

No. 158, Section 2, Xinyi Rd, Taipei City “Fresh ingredients and delicious broth.”

And they very definitely include Hot Pot.

Unusually, I took some contemporaneous notes on my phone as we ate. Here they are:

Ahhhhh. Stock gets hotter as chillies infuse. Ever increasing fragrance from peppercorns. Tongue buzzing, lips numb. Citrus and floral notes. 

Net-like mushrooms awesome. Soak flavour, soften, hold liquid but maintain structure.

Tofu skin like hard version of mushrooms. Brilliant. Watching out for rogue peppercorns now. Others occasionally dip into mild mushroom stock in middle. So weak …

Shit. Getting feisty. Sweating. Slightly jealous of others. Show no pain. 

Chicken Broth

This is your most basic broth (it’s the one I tried my first time). It has a light, warm flavor and is easily influenced by the meats and veggies you choose to put in your hot pot. It also compliments any meats and vegetables you choose to add, which takes some of the risk out of combining flavors. “This is a great broth to try for beginners,” Chen said. “It’s very much like chicken soup, so it’s a simple, familiar flavor to ease into hot pot with.”

Tom Yum

This is a Thai sauce, made using lemongrass, chili peppers, fish sauce, lime juice, and lime leaves. It has some heat from the chili (but not too much) which is balanced out with the sweet and sour flavor from the lemongrass and lime flavorings. “Tom Yum is one of my favorites – it’s perfect for flavoring meats,” Chen said. “If you’re going to do a meat-heavy hot pot, I highly suggest Tom Yum. It’s got a nice heat to it, but it doesn’t leave your throat burning. Instead, it leaves you with a citrus flavor that feels refreshing.”


Like meats, seafood works better with some broths than others. At most hot pot places, you can enjoy seafood selections such as: lobster, crab, haddock, oysters, shrimp, seabass, and squid.

Chen’s personal preference? “I love to mix shrimp with Tom Yum broth. Tom Yum is a Thai broth, and traditional Thai food use shrimp to highlight the flavors of Tom Yum,” Chen said. “Shrimp doesn’t take long to cook either, maybe 1-minutes. The only thing that’s annoying is peeling the shrimp throughout the meal, but if your whole group pitches in, shrimp is a great first-time choice.”


SPLIT POTS ARE GREAT “If you’re new to hot pot and you want to try as much as possible, don’t forget that you can do a split pot. Split the pot in half and try two totally different combinations of broth, meats, noodles, and vegetables to get a sense of what you like and don’t like.”

TALK TO YOUR SERVER “When in doubt, ask your server if they have any pre-made party platters. Oftentimes, hot pot restaurants will offer tried-and-true combo platters with broths and extras that they know will work well together. This is great if you’re feeling overwhelmed with choices.”

HAVE FUN “The most important thing is to have fun at hot pot! This isn’t supposed to just be dinner; it’s supposed to be a dining experience. You come with a group to enjoy each other’s company and to try new things. Hot pot is all about experimenting and discovering your personal flavor preferences, so have a good time with it.”

DiningOut’s The List

The moment you’ve been waiting for is here: the everything-food-and-drink list to end all lists. We’re undertaking a rather ambitious project—a year-long endeavor that lays out our flat-out best picks of the most exceptional culinary experiences in Denver and Boulder.

We’ll cover the usual suspects: tacos and ramen, for example. Pizza and burgers, too. But think of this as the Herculean version of Denver and Boulder’s gastronomic universe. We’ll give you the lowdown on the flat-out best neighborhood restaurants, bottle shops and butchers, food festivals, pop-up dinners, industry nights, cooking classes and kitchen stores, chef counters, spice shops and cake shops, Cuban sandwiches, Chinese hot pot, and even the best food from truck stops. 

Who knows? We might be compelled to feature a fantasy-filled list of strip club grub that goes beyond thighs and breasts.

1.  Little Chengdu {810East Belleview Avenue, Denver; 303.220.0577}





How to save up to 86%? Here is little trick.

You must visit the page of sales. Here is the link. If you don’t care about which brand is better, then you can choose the Hot Pots & Electric Kettles by the price and buy from the one who will offer the greatest discount.



Final Word

First of all thanks for reading my article to the end! I hope you find my reviews listed here useful and that it allows you to make a proper comparison of what is best to fit your needs and budget. Don’t be afraid to try more than one product if your first pick doesn’t do the trick.

Most important, have fun and choose your Hot Pots & Electric Kettles wisely! Good luck!

So, TOP3 of Hot Pots & Electric Kettles



Questions? Leave a comment below!

Chatting about Hot Pots & Electric Kettles is my passion! Leave me a question in the comments, I answer each and every one and would love to get to know you better!

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