So get ready to see the fastest, coolest-running electric mill on the market:
|My Nutrimill's home is next to my Kitchenaid Pro mixer, which gives you a visual as to its size. It's shown here with the hopper extension in place (the hopper is the top section where you put to-be-milled grain).|
|A more compact option: the Nutrimill's hopper extension is stored inside the flour bin (you'll see a photo of that in a second). Dimensions are 11.5" high; footprint is 11" x 13".|
|Flour bin on left, with lid on, and hopper extension on right.|
|Lid of flour bin, with filter in place.|
|Flour bin untangled from left to right: bin, filter, reservoir cup, white-thing-that-seals-the-bin-to-the-milling-chamber, lid.|
|Reservoir cup in place. This receives some powdery excess from milling, which can be mixed in with the rest of the flour.|
|Hopper (lid not pictured for obvious reasons). You can put grain in the hopper before you turn it on, which you can't do with other electric mills. With the extension, it holds up to 13 cups of grain.|
|Flour bin getting ready to be put in place.|
|And the Nutrimill wouldn't be complete without some handy-dandy cord retract-o-rama action.|
Output: 20 cups of flour
Technical: 12-amp, 1 3/4 hp motor
Noise level: loud but not ear-shattering. Think vacuum cleaner.
Grinds: hard and soft wheat, dehulled oat groats, rice, triticale, kamut, spelt, dry beans, lentils, popcorn, dried sweet corn, split peas, buckwheat, barley, rye, millet, teff, quinoa, amaranth, sorghum, dried beans, chopped chestnuts and soybeans.
Does not grind: herbs, spices, oilseeds like flax, or fibrous materials
I know a couple people who have WonderMills and am going to bribe one of them with the fame and fortune that are sure to come with being a guest writer on my blog. I'm also planning on reviewing our Kitchenaid and blender, as well as getting a product review to you on an Electrolux mixer.