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  • Tribest Wolfgang KM-001 Grain Mill
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Tribest Wolfgang KM-001 Grain Mill

by Tribest
| 14 answered questions

Currently unavailable.
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  • Effortlessly transforms 3.5 ounces of grain into the fresh flour every minute
  • Ultra-hard ceramic and corundum grinding mechanisms are infinitely adjustable
  • Beautiful beech cabinet
  • Industrial-strength motor
  • Low profile that fits easily into any kitchen

Father's Day Gifts in Kitchen & Dining
Currently unavailable. We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.

Product Description

German-engineered and German-made, the Wolfgang’s low, 13.25” profile fits easily into any kitchen, yet its larger-than-life performance rivals that of even its largest competitors. With an astonishing 3.5 oz/minute grinding capacity for even the finest flours, its ultra-hard ceramic and corundum millstones make fast work of even the toughest grains. Powered by an industrial strength motor, it will provide maximum service to you and your loved ones for many years to come. Elegantly housed in a magnificent beechwood cabinet, it looks as good as it performs and will inspire conversation as well as cooking!

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 13.2 x 6 x 6 inches ; 15.4 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 19 pounds
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B001DZ6TGA
  • Item model number: KM-001
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (43 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #163,713 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.7 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

449 of 451 people found the following review helpful By salute_to_veterans on June 19, 2005
I researched grain mills for a long time, including European websites in German, where there is a much greater market for grain mills than in the USA. I wanted a better way to make flour than the vitamix, which although it makes very fine flour, has several drawbacks. Namely, it's very loud, the flour gets hot, and all of the grain won't make flour because some of it falls below the blender-type blades. The flour comes out with some whole grains, some broken bits, some course flour, and of course very fine flour, which has gotten quite hot. By sifting twice, with different sized sieves, I could tediously separate the bread-baking flour from the 'cream of wheat' bits and the larger pieces. I could get increasingly higher percentages of fine flour by leaving the grain in the vitamix for longer periods of time, but the flour gets hotter and hotter, and I don't want to lose the natural nutrition of the fresh grains. One of the biggest disadvantages is the lack of ability to grind less than about a cup and a fourth of grains, the minimum amount which has to be inside in order to get contact with the blades.

So I was looking for specific things a new grain mill had to accomplish. At first, I looked at the new generation of impact mills, which operate like the vitamix, except with the advantage of a screen, I presume, which lets the fine flour out while keeping the larger bits inside for more high speed bashing. Even though I don't like the sound of vacuum cleaners, disposals, and high speed equipment, I was almost ready to order one when I decided to look more closely at the stone grinders, even if only for the sake of doing my research thoroughly.

The European websites I viewed listed dozens of models of electric stone grinders.
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67 of 70 people found the following review helpful By Forest7 on June 16, 2008
To add to the excellent review by "salute to veterans" this Wolfgang mill is also known by a number of names, including the KoMo Fidibus Classic. You can find it on the Net by these terms and compare prices which vary.

As for the mill itself, it is comparatively quiet, very fast, and it self cleans. The ground flour flows into whatever container you place under the spout simplifying the cleaning process. There are no storage bins to brush out to avoid mixing one type of flour with another.

There is also no flour dust in the air, and the ground flour is much cooler than that from other mills.

Its only drawback is its inability to grind dried beans, but I found that a small Kitchen Aid coffee grinder can grind the beans into flour quite adequately without the Noise and Dust created by other mills which grind grain and beans.
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37 of 38 people found the following review helpful By Coderpitt on May 23, 2011
Verified Purchase
I've seen several videos about the top 3 electric mills, Wondermill, Nutimill, and Komo Fidibus Classic (Wolfgang Classic). I originally picked the Nutrimill over the Wondermill because it seemed easier to clean; however, after using it for a couple of batches of flour, I was disappointed with the Nutrimill's cleanup.

So I returned the Nutrimill because I have to mill up to 6 grains per recipe and it was a lot of work to clean up. It turned out my wife and son are gluten-intolerant and I would be using a mill 3-6x per day... 3-5 days per week. Because of this much use, I easily justified the upgrade to the Tribest Wolfgang grain mill (TWGM). Not only does it mill nicely, the cleanup is 10x easier than any of the other top performers.

Last night I simply put a glass measuring cup under the TWGM spout, dumped in some grain, and let it go. I occasionally leveled out the flour level and kept adding more grain until I got the amount I needed. I did this back to back 4 times and then did a light cleaning when I was done. With other mills, you don't know how much flour is produced until you open the container and dust off all of the flour from the inside of the container. With the TWGM, there's nothing to dust, and minimal cleanup.

You can adjust the coarseness from ultrafine to flaked. I've been using it to make muesli for the family. The one issue/trick, is that the grain mill can be adjusted past the dots on the label. So the label is a good indicator for coarseness; however, it is not the full limits of the mill. I have adjusted mine 4-5 clicks past the dots for ultra fine or ultra coarse.

For cleaning up the TWGM, I adjust the coarseness to medium and then turn the machine on and off a couple of times with a cup under the spout.
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57 of 61 people found the following review helpful By Mona Lisa TOP 1000 REVIEWERVINE VOICE on September 9, 2008
Two months ago I was looking at the other reviews here beginning my search for a mill. Thanks to the kind lady that wrote the lengthy review. She is responsible for my proud ownership of the Wolfgang Flour Mill.
There are a lot of mills to choose from but as far as I could see, there were NONE that I would choose to display on my counter top.
I bit the bullet and got my credit card out. Boy am I glad I did! It's like a little piece of art in the kitchen.
I wanted something small and attractive that I could leave out, reliable, convenient, and something that wouldn't heat the grain too much. Yes, the Wolfgang is expensive compared to others, but how many of those "others" can you display in your kitchen.?
AND....#1. It is gorgeous! (The "dovetail" detail is the "icing") #2. It is quiet. #3. It's fast. #4. Grinds to perfection with minimal heat. #5. There is not one thing not to like about this mill and a lot to love.
This is a true case of "you get what you pay for." By the way, I got mine here: [...] [...]. Quite a savings over this sellers asking price!

UPDATE SEPTEMBER 2009:

Not only is "she" :) still going strong and we love the mill even more...EVERYONE that comes into our kitchen is completely impressed by it's beauty, as well as curious to what it is...and of course impressed that we grind our own grain!
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