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Soyabella Milk Maker - Soy Milk Almond Milk and More!

12 customer reviews
| 4 answered questions

List Price: $139.00
Price: $109.95 & FREE Shipping
You Save: $29.05 (21%)
Only 11 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Harvest Essentials.
2 new from $109.95

The Thenksgiving Store
$109.95 & FREE Shipping Only 11 left in stock. Ships from and sold by Harvest Essentials.

Product Description

Features & SpecificationsSoyabella Soy Milk Maker - by Tribest Make soymilk easily and quickly right at home! The Soyabella Soymilk Maker is great to look at and provides fresh soymilk in just about 15 minutes. The ease of use makes the product very attractive as well. Simply add soybeans, water and wait! The Soyabella differentiates itself from the others because it does not have an exposed heating coil. This unit uses a hidden heating element inside the stainless steel boiling chamber. The unit also has advanced safety features which stop dry heating, overheating, overflows all to insure safe and reliable soy milk making.For the coffee lovers - this machine also grinds fresh coffee beans! With the Soyabella's dry food grinder attachment it enables you to grind all sorts of different beans, nuts and grains to a smooth consistency.Versatile machine produces the following:Soy MilkRice MilkAlmond MilkCashew MilkCoconut MilkSesame Seed MilkOat MilkBean MilkSeed MilksAlso makes porridges, split pea soup and moreGrind Flax Seeds and Coffee Beans Features:High quality stainless steelSleek contemporary designProgram settings control grinding timeOverflow sensor - prevent spill or messDry-run sensor - the boiling chamber will not heat if there is lack of water2 Year WarrantySpecifications:Size Weight6.5 lbsCapacity1.3 Liters (Approx. 1 Quart)ConstructionStainless Steel HousingCycle Time30 Seconds - 15 minutesMax Power220 WattsVoltage110V/60Hz / 220-240V/50Hz

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • ASIN: B000I21KXQ
  • Average Customer Review: 4.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (12 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #99,330 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

27 of 30 people found the following review helpful By Sara Yonmas on March 8, 2007
I am very pleased with the Soyabella Milk Maker. We make both Soy and Rice milk every other week. Clean up isn't a big deal if you do it right after you make the milk. With the addition of some vanilla and sweetner you can make a delicious rice or soy milk. We have experimented with Almond milk and a blend of beans and cashews. I'll keep you posted if I come up with anything spectacular. This product is well worth the 100 bucks.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Jenny Parkin on March 26, 2008
I've wanted a soy milk maker for a long time and moving to a rural area that has a limited soy milk selection and where you can't recycle soy milk containers finally provided the impetus. This machine is really easy to use and clean if, as the other reviewer cautions, you clean it right after you make the milk. If you let it dry, soy protein will dry in the screen and it it almost impossible to get out. I discovered that a good long scrub with Borax or baking soda will help, but be smart and scrub right after you take the screen out of the pot.
You will need to play around with flavoring for a while until you find the combination that suits you. I wasn't really impressed with the recipe in the manual, but there are lots of better recipes online. I've finally settled on 1/4 teaspoon liquid stevia and a 1/4 teaspoon sea salt. And you definitely need to strain the milk too, or the last 2 inches will be almost solid.
In short, if you're willing to devote 30 minutes of your time every few days to have cheap, tasty soy with no waste (you can use left over pulp in recipes)this is the soy milk contraption for you.
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11 of 12 people found the following review helpful By N. Urban on May 4, 2009
Verified Purchase
I have had this soymilk maker for maybe two years now, and I think it's a really good option for its price. It works as advertised, and with some trial and error I have figured out how to simplify the process so that prep and cleanup are easy.

I have never had any problems with it boiling over. However I did have a problem with the vibration of the machine during the grinding phase making it "migrate" right off the counter and fall onto the floor making a big mess (and requiring replacement, as the screen came off and tangled in the blade and both were ruined). So now I always make sure it's on a secure spot from which it can't jump off any cliffs.

If I start the beans soaking in the morning, then I'll make the milk at night before I go to bed and let it sit overnight. This is very important to simplify the cleaning process. The milk is way too hot to deal with anyway right after it's made, but when it's had a good chance to cool off, it's much easier to clean the milkscreen. At first I would spend way too long having to scrub all the little mesh holes clear again when it hadn't sat for long enough. I nearly gave up. But for whatever reason with an overnight sit, only a basic rinse and light scrub is necessary. If you just set the head with screen attached into a sturdy bowl to drip while you pour the milk out and clean out the canister (which isn't too hard to do without getting water into the electric part), then you can unscrew the screen (and press a little more soymilk out of the okara/grounds). It's not too hard to clean the head, though of course you should be careful of the sharp blade.

And you can experiment with different nuts etc.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful By Susanna J. Gross on November 12, 2008
I've not had long experience with this machine, but I want to caution
users that the manual can be hard to interpret, and if you mis-read it
your milk will fail. The machine needs about 1/3 of a cup of dry beans
to be soaked overnight, and then processed, making 3.5 cups milk. The
manual gives a weight of beans in grams and says you should add a full
cup. They mean a partially full little plastic measuring cup. Their
instructions for removing the milk screen are not the best. I think it
is best to allow the screen to cool and then hold it in your hand. Try
greasing the threads if it tends to stick. You have to twist before
you can pull it off, and don't delay in cleaning the screen. The booklet
suggests you use 50 times as much sugar as I do. The utility cup would
have to be filled to the brim to provide enough water. Here's my soy milk

Susanna's Low-Sugar Soy Milk

Measure 1/3 cup dried soybeans into milk filter, place in utility cup.
Soak beans in water at least 8 hours, they should be ~3/4 cup when done.
Drain beans and attach milk filter to power head.
Add 3.5 cups filtered water to stainless steel chamber.
Plug power head onto steel chamber.
Set machine on top of a dinner plate or similar flat vessel, to capture
any overflowing foam.
Plug in machine and hit "Milk" button
Wait 15 minute until machine beeps and green light flashes.
if it is the red light, that means the cycle stopped early, you
may want to finish cooking the milk on a stovetop. Soaking the
beans longer seems to help the cycle complete.
Fill utility cup with cold water, set in sink.
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