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  • Waring YM350 Professional Yogurt Maker
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Waring YM350 Professional Yogurt Maker

by Waring
64 customer reviews
| 7 answered questions

Available from these sellers.
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  • Brushed stainless steel accents with six 8 ounce and two 26 ounce stackable plastic storage jars and lids for easy storage
  • Eat Healthy, makes nutritious yogurt right at home
  • Simple operation with 19 hour blue LED timer display beeps when yogurt is ready
  • On/Off button
  • Dishwasher safe cover, jar and lids
1 used from $45.00

Back to School in Kitchen & Dining

Product Description

Waring has been making products for commercial kitchens for over 60 years. Today Waring Pro brings that expertise home with premium, commercial-quality products, including the Professional Yogurt Maker. Entertaining friends and family is easier than ever, with Waring Pro. Easily make one of the most popular, healthy dairy snacks! The Waring Pro Professional Yogurt Maker features six 8-oz. and two 16-oz. polycarbonate stackable jars with lids and a 19-hour blue LED timer display that ensures every batch comes out just how you like it! Jars, lids and top cover are dishwasher safe so cleanups are quick and easy, and the classic stainless accents add an elegant touch to today’s contemporary kitchens.


Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 12.7 x 12.7 x 9.2 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 5.5 pounds
  • Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
  • International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
  • ASIN: B0017YS1GI
  • Item model number: YM350
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (64 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #235,251 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

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

86 of 87 people found the following review helpful By B. Mildfelt on July 27, 2008
I picked this up at a B&M store because I couldn't find the Cuisipro yogurt maker locally, and I didn't want to wait for shipping.

Overall, it's a great yogurt maker. Very easy to use, and it makes delicious yogurt. I really like that it comes with two different sizes of jars, so you can choose to make either individual servings or two larger amounts. Also, mine turns itself off when the cycle is done, although I can't find mention online or in the instruction book about an auto-off. The black and chrome matches my other kitchen appliances, so I don't have to hide it away with my other few white gadgets that don't match the rest of the kitchen.

The one issue I have with this yogurt maker: The base is large enough to hold 7 of the single-serve jars. The recipes in the book that comes with it makes enough for 7 jars. But it only comes with 6 jars. This is a little frustrating, as you end up wasting some of the milk mixture when you use it.

Replacement jars are available for order if you call Waring's customer service, and I plan on buying an extra set, anyway, so I can make the next batch before the first is used up. But I am really annoyed that they don't even give you enough jars in the first place. So now I will actually have to order 8 to make two sets of 7.

Otherwise....It's a great product.
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50 of 50 people found the following review helpful By E. Harriman on April 3, 2009
Verified Purchase
I got this because homemade yogurt is needed for the GAPS diet. It works. The kids like the yogurt. In fact, I was really shocked that they now eat yogurt with just frozen fruit in it--no other sweeteners. They like it that way, whereas they never did with store-bought yogurt. (Although I admit I still sneak a little maple syrup into my own... old habits die hard).

I've had perfect yogurt each time, right from the beginning. I've used both Yogourmet starter culture and a cup of previous yogurt. They both work. I sprinkle a packet of gelatin on the raw milk, heat the raw milk to about 170 degrees F, then cool it to 110 and add the culture and put it in the machine. I don't bother with sterilization. I use a big glass bowl instead of the plastic containers that came with the yogurt maker. Who needs plastic in their food, right? Then when the machine beeps that it's all done I whisk it briefly so a super-thick creamy layer doesn't form on the top--I like an even texture. And then refrigerate. Don't forget the refrigeration part. It is too runny right out of the machine and needs to set for a few hours.
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26 of 26 people found the following review helpful By J. Ashworth on February 27, 2009
Verified Purchase
I got this yogurt maker to replace one I purchased over 30 years ago. I have found it to be very versatile (due to the two jar sizes), beautiful, and very well made. My old individual glass jars, plastic "freezer" jelly jars, and the ones that come with it, work great. I like the plastic ones for taking to work with me, as they are lighter. I use the large jars to make yogurt for yogurt cheese.

However, I did not agree with some of the instructions. I would not recommend plunging your hot saucepan into an ice water bath unless you want to risk warping it. Use another container. Also, I add flavoring just before eating, not while making it. I've used fresh fruit, honey, lemon, and fruit spreads, jams, and preserves.

I don't like the taste of powdered milk, so I use a can of evaporated milk instead (fat free, 2%, and whole milk varieties), then add fresh milk to make 32 oz. I use a 6 oz. container of plain fat-free yogurt as a starter. That will fill the 6 jars to about 1 inch below the rim, which is perfect, as it leaves room to add flavoring and stir without spilling.
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25 of 26 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on August 22, 2008
Verified Purchase
I was nervous about making yogurt, and this was a warm and friendly system for learning how to make yogurt.
I love the plastic jars. I have dropped them, and they don't break. They go right in the dishwasher.
I will make two batches in one day...one batch goes in the two large and one small, and then the second batch goes into the remaining small jars.
The main unit cleans easily with a soft cloth, and I'll rinse out the top. I was so happy with how well this worked that I bought one for my aunt for her birthday.
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13 of 13 people found the following review helpful By SoCal MBA on January 1, 2010
Verified Purchase
I got the Waring Pro YM350 for myself for Christmas (2009) to use along with my Salton YM9 one quart maker but I'm finding myself using just the Waring maker; it seems to make a better yogurt. I like my yogurt to be more on the firm side. I've been doing 8 cups at a time (of 2% low-fat milk ) using the two 2-cups & four 1-cup--they all fit in at the same time...don't worry that the cups aren't sitting in the little "cut-outs" on the surface of the maker...you can forget they're there if you want...just put the cups in this order in a circle: a 2-cupper, 1 cup, 1 cup, a 2-cupper, 1 cup, 1 cup.

(I've since added another 9-cup variation at the bottom of this review, in addition to another photo...as of Dec 2013 the photos show under the review section to the right under "Photos added by customers").

For 8 cups:
I cook 7-7.5 cups of milk in the microwave in a microwaveable bowl and check the temperature with a kitchen thermometer (Taylor Digital Thermometer w/probe that I got here on Amazon.com). Once the temp reaches approx. 185 degrees (approx. 18 minutes in the microwave on high) I let it cool on the counter (with a splatter screen placed on top of the bowl to keep dust etc. out yet let the milk cool more quickly). This is the same procedure I've been using with my Salton 1 quart yogurt maker for years, it just seems to come out better in the Waring.

When the temp gets down to between 106 - 110 degrees, skim off the thin layer of cooled milk at the top and add 6 ounces of non-fat dry milk and 6 ounces of plain yogurt starter (from the previous batch or store-bought with active cultures) and stir in until a uniform consistency (put the starter yogurt into a separate bowl first and add about a 1/2 cup of the warmed milk and stir in with a whisk...
Read more ›
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