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  • KitchenAid Stand Mixer Attachment FVSFGA Fruit & Vegetable Strainer Set with Food Grinder
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KitchenAid Stand Mixer Attachment FVSFGA Fruit & Vegetable Strainer Set with Food Grinder

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List Price: $119.99
Price: $74.99 & FREE Shipping. Details
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Fruit & Vegetable Strainer Set
  • Includes a strainer and a grinder
  • Prepare fruit and vegetable sauces, chutneys, and jams
  • Grind meats, dried fruits, vegetables, cheese, and bread crumbs
  • Strainer and grinder assemble easily
  • 4-Inches long and attach to all KitchenAid household stand mixers
  • Attaches to multipurpose attachment hub
  • Compatible with any KitchenAid Stand Mixer
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21 new 1 used from $99.99

Frequently Bought Together

KitchenAid Stand Mixer Attachment FVSFGA Fruit & Vegetable Strainer Set with Food Grinder + KitchenAid SSA Sausage Stuffer Kit Attachment for Food Grinder
Price for both: $84.98

Buy the selected items together

Special Offers and Product Promotions

Style Name: Fruit & Vegetable Strainer Set
  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "KitchenAid Stand Mixer Attachment FVSFGA Fruit & V..." and save 16% off the $119.99 list price. Buy with confidence as the condition of this item and its timely delivery are guaranteed under the "Amazon A-to-z Guarantee". See all Used offers.

Product Details

Style Name: Fruit & Vegetable Strainer Set
  • Product Dimensions: 4 x 9.5 x 13 inches ; 3 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 3.1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
  • ASIN: B00004SGFJ
  • Item model number: FVSFGA
  • Average Customer Review: 4.2 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2,298 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #11,129 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
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Product Description

Style Name: Fruit & Vegetable Strainer Set

Product Description

This versatile tool attaches right to your KitchenAid Stand Mixer and uses the power of its motor to strain and puree fruits and vegetables with total ease. The fruit and vegetable strainer uses the help of the food grinder to break down ingredients, while the strainer cone removes any peels, leaving you with finely pureed fruitsor vegetables.

Amazon.com

These two accessories, which may be used with all KitchenAid household stand mixers, turn many tough kitchen chores into walks in the park. The strainer, for example, converts cooked apples and pears into sauces for preserving or immediate consumption. Freezer jams are a snap; so is fresh tomato sauce. Baby foods can be made in quantity and frozen. The grinder is equally versatile--think chuck or turkey for fresh hamburgers; Parmesan for pasta or cheddar for quesadillas; peppers, onions, and tomatoes for salsa; apples for chunky sauce. The grinder has two plates, coarse and fine, the latter of which converts stale bread into crumbs in a jiffy. Both strainer and grinder assemble and disassemble quickly and easily without tools, and most parts are dishwasher-safe. --Fred Brack

Customer Reviews

It is easy to use and to clean.
Rebecca Grankey
Just attach to the kitchenaid and wahla beging shredding cheese or slicing potatoes...they are great and well made.
Kathleen Sears
The metal shaft which attaches the cone to the mixer is very hard to screw on and to remove.
Maggie

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

634 of 672 people found the following review helpful By MAA on January 4, 2011
Style Name: Grain-Mill Verified Purchase
I have been using this for a couple of months and it's time consuming to get the grain through it. You have to start at a low setting and keep moving it through until it's fine enough for baking. I think it's tough to clean up but my main concern is that it seems to be a big strain on the unit itself and that concerns me. I could have bought a free standing grain mill for another 80-100 dollars but to replace my mixer is as you know alot more so...I'm on the fence about whether or not this was a good puchase. On the positive, it does work and the bread is very tasty.
*****Update 5/12/11-I have had some issues with my kitchen aid mixer since using the grain mill. It's slowing down and making strange noises. My sister in law called kitchen aid because when she bought and used the grain mill it broke her mixer. This grain mill according to kitchen aid is not recommended for use with a machine that is not at least 500watt and in the professional series. I'm pretty upset that we had to call to get that information. I've looked and looked everywhere online and in the manuals and I can't find it. It seems pretty shady to keep that info to themselves.
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319 of 337 people found the following review helpful By Benjamin E. Hornecker on February 15, 2012
Style Name: Slicer/Shredder Verified Purchase
Length: 9:35 Mins
I purchased this with the intention of just using the shredder for cheese; I make a lot of home made pizza and I finally broke my food processor. I am not going to use the slicer but I thought it would be fun to try it out and let you see what it does right out of the box. This video has been edited; I did quite a bit more slicing of vegetables but had to cut it down to make the 10 minute time limit. The only thing that the slicer did right was slice carrots. Everything else was not sliced properly--a lot more shredding than slicing with several of the veggies. The apple came out pretty good and we made some great apple chips from those. I didn't try using the shredders on the vegetables for making hash browns, but I imagine it would have done a decent job.
Things you didn't see on there were onions and cabbage. The slicer did a decent job on the cabbage (also the cabbage removed the orange staining on the housing caused by the carrots) but there were a few large chunks that got stuck between the slicer and the housing. Other than that, it was practically perfect for coleslaw. The onion sliced fairly decent as well, except for a few big chunks. The harder the food was (carrots, apples, radishes, etc.) the better it sliced. The blades of the slicer do not appear to be very sharp which may have a lot to do with the poor slicing performance. I never cared for any kind of food slicer, I feel that its faster overall to just cut by hand with a really sharp knife. Now as far as the cheese shredding, the product does a fairly good job, but I am going to use the fine grater though in the future.
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171 of 178 people found the following review helpful By Jose Luis Caceres on September 28, 2010
Style Name: Pasta Extruder
Be warned: your first few attempts won't be so great.

UPDATE 1/25/14
I have extensive experience now with both the extruder and the rollers/cutters. Hands down, this makes pasta faster. However, it requires carefully following the recipe.
_______

According to the recipe, you should have fresh pasta extruded in the time it takes to boil water. Last night, after 5 previous attempts, I made my first successful batch ready in time for the boiling water. The other batches were fine, but last night was the first time the process went quickly.

Here's my advice: Weigh your flour and carefully measure your eggs. 1 cup sifted flour weighs 112 grams. The eggs need to measure 7/8 cup. Once I had those exact proportions, the process went fantastic.

I love this attachment. It requires less time and kneading than roller pasta. Plus, it's as fun as playing with play dough. Remember it's a science and an art. It's a science because you MUST use exact measurements. It's an art because it's delicious. :)

The downside for me is that the pasta shapes get large and bloated after boiling. I want my pasta shapes to stay small. But big is alright, just different from what I'm used to. (See comments below for tips on bloating.)
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249 of 262 people found the following review helpful By Neil E Howell on September 17, 2010
Style Name: Ravioli Maker Verified Purchase
I read a lot of the reviews, and bought this anyway, but was unsure. I figured what they heck, but it was what some of the positive reviews said that made me decide to get it.

I'm glad I did. I just used it, and wow, it was fun (if you like to cook), and easy. I did mess up a little, which turned out to make a small percentage of mine to not be sealed, but that was user error. But the main thing here is....I did not have to seal a single ravioli, and they cooked up just fine.

Most important things to do;
*roll pasta sheets to #3 on the pasta sheet roller....period.
*watch the youtube video with peter pasta. He has two videos, almost that same, but one actually says what settings he is using, which is THREE!!
*read the instructions that come with it....twice.

Simple huh? First and foremost, regardless of what recipe one uses and what they say to do, the setting for the pasta sheets is 3, not 5, not 7, not 42, but 3 - why reviewers complained when they set it to 5 or higher, I have no idea. Peter Pasta video AND the instructions say this is required for the raviolis to seal correctly. Maybe if you have a special pasta rolling pin, and hand make them, then they can be made thinner, but not for this machine.

Now, does this mean the the raviolis will be too thick and maybe doughy....nope. I think it's because the way the thing works, it stretches the dough a bit in the process.

While the unit is hand cranked, it's not that big of a deal.....and I'm not sure I would want it to be powered....it sucks the filling in quick enough as it is. I'm cooking for two, not 20. I made 4 dozen ravioli in just minutes...
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