Product Review: BakerStone Pizza Oven Box

The following article is a guest contribution from Kristen L. Chiger, Esq., an attorney licensed to practice in New Jersey.

BakerStonePizza is not necessarily the type of food that comes to mind when deciding what to serve at a Football Sunday cookout, but now with a new product by BakerStone called the Pizza Oven Box, it can be. The Pizza Oven Box allows you to easily transform most gas grills into the type of oven that creates restaurant-quality pizza in minutes. Impress your guests with delicious pizza that mimics the type coming from a real wood burning pizza oven.

For those of you on that #HealthyEats grind, the product can also be used to cook your favorite meats, fish, and veggies. And with temperatures reaching 600-800 degrees, the food cooks much faster than it would in most grills and ovens, which typically reach up to 500 degrees.

An afternoon filled with football, beer, friends & family, and pizza? It doesn’t get much better than that. And with both the NFL and NCAA seasons well underway, the Pizza Oven Box would make the perfect addition to any get-together. Finish off the afternoon with some freshly baked cookies (which the Pizza Oven Box also makes) and you’ve got yourself the perfect Sunday.

By Darren Heitner

Darren Heitner created Sports Agent Blog as a New Year's Resolution on December 31, 2005. Originally titled, "I Want To Be A Sports Agent," the website was founded with the intention of causing Heitner to learn more about the profession that he wanted to join, meet reputable individuals in the space and force himself to stay on top of the latest news and trends.

Heitner now runs Heitner Legal, P.L.L.C., which is a law firm with many practice areas, including sports law and contract law. Heitner has represented numerous athletes and sports agents as legal counsel. He has also served as an Adjunct Professor at Indiana University Bloomington from 2011-2014, where he created and taught a course titled, Sport Agency Management, which included subjects ranging from NCAA regulations to athlete agent certification and the rules governing the profession. Heitner serves as an Adjunct Professor at the University of Florida Levin College of Law, where he teaches a Sports Law class that includes case law surrounding athlete agents and the NCAA rules.