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  • Soyapower Plus Soy Milk Maker, Rice Milk Maker, Nut Milk Maker, and Soup Maker, Largest Capacity, with 2-year Warranty
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Soyapower Plus Soy Milk Maker, Rice Milk Maker, Nut Milk Maker, and Soup Maker, Largest Capacity, with 2-year Warranty

by SoyaJoy
| 4 answered questions

Available from these sellers.
  • This machine is replaced with new model SoyaJoy G4, now for sale on Amazon
  • Revolutionary filter-less design makes loading of beans and after-use cleanup quicker and easier than ever!
  • Seamless stainless steel pitcher with thermoplastic outliner for safter and quieter operation and higher energy efficiency.
  • 1.5 L capcity. Free extended 2-Year warranty ($20 value). Limited 7-year warranty available
  • Color user manual and recipe book. Toll-Free phone support with 90-day unconditional guarantee.
5 used from $120.00

Frequently Bought Together

Soyapower Plus Soy Milk Maker, Rice Milk Maker, Nut Milk Maker, and Soup Maker, Largest Capacity, with 2-year Warranty + Bob's Red Mill Organic Soy Beans, 24-Ounce (Pack of 4)
Buy the selected items together

Special Offers and Product Promotions

  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "Soyapower Plus Soy Milk Maker, Rice Milk Maker, Nu..." and save 33% off the $179.95 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

  • Shipping Weight: 8.3 pounds
  • ASIN: B001KT61P8
  • Item model number: SJ8
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (156 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #98,871 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
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Product Description

This model will be sold out soon and replaced by the New SoyaJoy G4 by end of February.

"SoyaPower Plus offers a revolutionary leap in milk making technology", reviewed by Vickilynn Haycraft, and earned her top rating after testing and reviewing about every maker on the market. It is the only milk maker with four push-button operations, each optimized for making milk from soybeans, grains, seeds/nuts or unlimited combinations of them. "SoyaPower Plus is the most advanced and versatile milk maker today". It boasts the quietest operation and highest energy efficiency thanks to its thermo-plastic outliner over the stainless steel body. With unique safety features such as safety latch and thermo-isolation, the SoyaPower Plus is about the only UL approved filter-less soymilk makers on the market.

The Tornado Grinding System (TM) enables not only the highest milk yield and easiest soymilk making operation available, but also the capability for making non-dairy milks and porridge from any type of beans, rice, grains, seeds and nuts, such as soybeans, mung beans, oats, millet, wheat groats, quinoa, almonds, hazelnuts, hemp seed, or any combinations of them. It can even make broths and soups like soy-pumpkin soup and rice-sweet potatoes soup.

Sanlinx, the Soymilk Maker company, has been focusing on improving and marketing soymilk makers since 1998, with the longest history for product innovation and customer satisfaction. Gets the newest design with unique features at the best price directly from Sanlinx. For your piece of mind, Sanlinx offers 90 day unconditional guarantee! Currently there is also a promotional offer of 1-year additional (total 2 years) warranty ($20 value), and free UPS ground shipping.

For making cooked as well as raw vegan milk, search for soyajoy G3



Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Very easy to use and easy to clean.
Richard
The Soyapower Plus soy milk maker makes absolutely delicious soy milk, which in turn allows you to make absolutely delicious home made tofu.
Maud
I am now really happy with the customer service, so this review is now a positive one.
steph davis

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

305 of 306 people found the following review helpful By V. H Lok on April 14, 2009
Verified Purchase
There are very few reviews of this machine online, probably because it is so new, and there are many reviews of it's main competitor (the OTHER filterless soy milk maker!)

I've made soy milk by hand before, it's tiring and requires your attention at all times to prevent boilovers. This machine make it extremely easy. Soak the beans for a few hours, then put them in the machine with water and press the button..Voila!

What you get:
- Pitcher, this is where it is cooked, it has a non-removable plastic covering that dampens sound and insulates the heat.
- Head unit, this has the blending blades, the heating element and the electronics. It clamps down to the pitcher
- A plastic pitcher, this is where you would pour the soymilk from the cooking pitcher into to filter it
- A sieve/filter with a handle. You put this over your plastic pitcher and then pour the soy milk form the cooking pitcher into it to filer out the "Okara" (soy pulp). Sort of cheap, but it does the job. I suggest you invest in a $5 "gold coffee filter" that is used instead of paper coffee filters in coffee machines, the fine mesh of the coffee filter really gets out the tiny soy particles!
- A cleaning pad and a little brush. For cleaning, though you can just wipe it with a dishcloth.
- A recipe book. This actually looks more like a print out of a web page where people posted their recipes. In fact...I've seen the web page that this was printed from!
- Instructions. Bad English, but it's a simple machine and the instructions are clear enough.
- Power cord. This attaches to the head unit much like a computer power cable.
- A sample of "Laura" Soy Beans. I ordered like 20 lbs of these special Laura beans online...
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72 of 74 people found the following review helpful By David on June 1, 2009
We had used a SoyaJoy for over five years. We loved the machine and used it at least twice a week. Because of the heavy use, we feared that it would stop working any day so we wanted to get a new one. When searching online for a new one, I was surprised to find so many brands and choices. Five or six years ago, there was only a few to choose from, and SoyaJoy was almost the default choice (and the right choice for us). After much research, I bought the SoyaPower plus.

My wife questioned why spending $60 more than getting another SoyaJoy. Boy! I told her WHY after only two tries! It is easier to use and clean! It is easier to load soybean, less noisy, safer with the plastic cover on the stainless pitcher...... As good as advertised. I read the long review by the "average person" before the purchase. I trusted his review more because it pointed out both pros and cons. After a few weeks of uses, I am going to give it a five-star! Why? It exceeded my expectations! It is more versatile, can make non-dairy milks from beans, rice, grains, and seeds (I have tried a few types so far). The machine looks and feels sturdy and strong.
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32 of 32 people found the following review helpful By Maud on February 9, 2010
When I made my own tofu 25 or 30 years ago, it was a time consuming process involving stock pots and a commercial blender which resulted in a beany soy milk that made a beany tofu. This soy milk machine is my first automatic machine; I got it so that I could conveniently make organic soy milk and tofu from locally sourced soy beans. This machine is so easy to use and clean that I use it often.

The Soyapower Plus soy milk maker makes absolutely delicious soy milk, which in turn allows you to make absolutely delicious home made tofu. In the City of St. Louis we have wonderful tap water that doesn't need to be filtered, and as a result my soy milk tastes better than store-bought (although of course it is not thickened or sweetened.) I purchased the machine from the manufacturer's site in order to take advantage of the sample Laura non-GMO soy beans and the ability to purchase nigari and gypsum coagulants. In the first two months I have made both soy milk and tofu.

This machine makes soy milk in about 20 minutes, and (unlike my juicer) clean-up takes about two minutes. As other reviewers have noted, there is no on/off switch so it beeps annoyingly until you come to unplug it. It seems structurally sturdy although the latches seem flimsy and I wonder how they will hold up. Other than the Apple II color, these are the only flaws in an otherwise wonderful product.

The sound insulation of this soy milk maker really quiets the process. The initial sound is the water coming to a boil very rapidly. After several grinding cycles, it simmers the pulverized beans. The controls turn the blender on and off several times during the automatic cycle, so it's only loud occasionally. My cats don't even leave the kitchen.
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32 of 32 people found the following review helpful By Diva's Mama on July 16, 2009
This is the first time I'm using a soy milk machine. My friend recommended the SoyaJoy but when they came out with this I wanted to try it. I bought it directly from them so whatever I describe here is whatever came in the box from them. The first time I made the soy milk from the Laura beans sample they sent with the package and it smelled beany and strong. The instructions actually warned that it may have a metallic smell and to throw away the first batch if that happened. Well, I've been making soy milk since then and the smell/flavor is now milder. So I don't think it's the Laura beans, I think it was just the first batch. I experimented with different beans, rice and grains and had fun with the results. I do soak them first before I use them.
At first, I added 1/4 tsp salt and 1 TBSP of sugar (they recommend 3 TSBP of brown rice syrup) but now we drink it plain.
It comes with a wire mesh strainer but I also strain it a second time with cheesecloth because it is a little grainy to me. I don't use the plastic container it comes with for the straining because I wasn't sure about pouring hot liquid into a plastic container. I strain it straight into my own glass pitcher (for hot beverages).
Clean up is indeed easy, like cleaning a blender. If I leave it out too long though before washing it, it would take a little more muscle to scrub it, but so would anything that was left to dry out and cake up.
I buy my soy beans from a local organic store at around $1.75/pound. I think that means it costs me about 30-50 cents to make a batch comparable to a carton of soy milk that costs $2+ at the store. It makes less than 6 cups I would say. Maybe I'm not adding enough water, but usually I get more like 5 cups.
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