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Hamilton Beach 67650H Big Mouth Pro Juice Extractor
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- 1.1 horsepower motor has the power to extract juice from the toughest produce
- Extra-wide, 3-inch chute fits whole fruits and vegetables, eliminating extra prep time
- Stainless steel cutter/strainer juices quickly
- High juice spout funnels juice directly into a variety of glass and container sizes
- Convenient 20-ounce juice container doubles as a serving pitcher
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|Shipping||—||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Appliatech|
|Item Dimensions||13.25 x 16.5 x 9 in||13 x 9.25 x 16.25 in||8.75 x 9.5 x 16 in||7.8 x 11.5 x 14.4 in||16.5 x 13.2 x 18.2 in||1 x 1 x 1 in|
|Material Type||stainless-steel||Plastic||Plastic, Metal||Plastic||plastic||Stainless Steel|
|Wattage||800 watts||—||85 watts||—||—||—|
Juice extractor-Drink your fruits and vegetables-Fits whole foods for fast, easy juicing-Powerful 1.1 HP motor-Dishwasher safe parts-Stainless steel strainer-Easy to assemble and store-Cleaning brush included for easy pulp removal-Juice cup included
Top customer reviews
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The Decision - Out of all the top reviewed juicers on Amazon, Epinion, Best-Juicer-Reviews, and ConsumerSearch, this had the longest warranty (1 yr), highest horsepower motor (1.1 hp) and lowest price ($69). All of the top rated juicers have wide mouths (3+ in) and are dishwasher safe. This is why I bought it. The juicers I looked at were Breville BJE 200XL, 800 JEXL, BJE 510XL, Jack Lalanne power juicer and Hamilton Beach 67650.
The Good - It juices fast, it is easy to clean (5 min by hand, no dishwasher), and is inexpensive. Most of all, it saves me time. I could eat fast food (no more cooking and cleaning as this is dishwasher safe) without having to eat fattening drive-thru food. It is fast and nutritious.
The Bad - It is not cheap to operate because you waste a lot of food in the pulp, especially if you make juice from soft fruits and vegetables. If you are making juice from hard stuff, it will be very efficient. The pulp will be a fine, moist dust. There is very little waste. However, if you are making juice from soft fruit, it will make a lot of soft, mushy wasted pulp. This juicer is perfect for hard stuff like carrots and broccoli stems. For soft stuff like watermelon and spinach leaves, I'll use my blender instead. Or, you could try re-juicing the pulp to extract more juice out of it. Or you could do what I do to avoid wasting the juicy pulp: I feed my dog the pulp.
The Conclusion - The faults with this juicer are not faults with this particular model, but a fault with all centrifugal juicers (spinning knife blade used to juice). A masticulating juicer would produce less waste but would be much slower to operate. It takes a much longer time to make a cup of juice with a masticulating (grinding gears) juicer. A citrus juicer makes citrus juice only.
A perfectionist or very frugal person would probably opt for less wet pulp waste by buying a masticulating juicer such as an Omega 8005. A person with a busy lifestyle would probably prefer a fast juicer that is easy to clean like this one. A person who drinks citrus juice a lot would probably buy a citrus juicer. If you are making wheat grass juice, then buy a wheat grass juicer.
Depending on what you need, you may get a different juicer. However, for the price, it is impossible to get a better general purpose juicer. I will re-review this juicer in a year to give a report on it's durability.
6 months after the purchase, a friend of mine "borrowed" it and never returned it. I haven't visited this friend in a while so I don't know how it's holding up. For what it's worth, it can stand up to at least 6 months of daily use.
(1) It's very sturdy. The straps securing the top piece to the base are metal and sturdy.
(2) Incredibly easy to clean. The machine comes with a brush for cleaning the screened basket, but I find a kitchen sponge with the nylon scrubbie stuff on one side works best.
(3) Cleanup (washing three pieces by hand) takes less than 3 minutes. It's so easy I'm willing to juice just a grapefruit and lemon for a mid-morning or morning drink knowing it takes about the same time as washing a glass. It's actually easier to clean than my hand squeeze manual juicer!
(4) Toggle switch is easy to use and seems very heavy duty (metal)
(5) Sturdy. This isn't a lightweight appliance. It has a substantial heft to it and does not bounce or even move around while juicing.
(1) Be sure and put down a paper towel or kitchen towel under the drink spout. It will drip a bit after removing the juice holder. Not much, just a few dribbles, but if you have beet juice or carrot juice it could stain something.
(2) I'm new to juicing so I didn't realize that having a slow and fast speed is an advantage (according to some books I've read since). This doesn't seem like a big con to me though. It might later when I'm more anal and obsessed with juicing or if I become a juice groupee or something.
(1) Use a plastic bag on the pulp collector to make cleanup easier unless you are saving the pulp for soups or composting it. I simply fill it with water and dump the pulp on the compost pile right outside my door, or scrape the pulp (carrots, beets, celery etc) into a container to freeze, then rinse out the collector.
(2) You can also use BPA free plastic sports bottles to collect the juice and store in the fridge for use later in the day. Don't try to juice for the week unless you plan on freezing it. The taste varies a lot after only a couple of hours. Drink it right away!
(3) One half, or one whole apple or pear makes ANY kind of juice taste awesome!
(4) Many people experience a violent reaction to carrot and/or beet juice (ie. severe vomiting and sickness). This, according to most of the juice experts I've read or talked to, is a "detox" reaction. Solution: Don't use carrots or beets or introduce them slowly and in small amounts to other things you juice.
(5) When you get started juicing juice ONE vegetable or fruit at a time to get an idea of what it tastes like, then start mixing things to taste.
(6) It doesn't take as many vegetables or fruits as you might think to make a glass of juice. The suggested juice per person per day (unless you are on a fast etc.) is about 8-10 ounces.
(7) Use very little soap when cleaning and make sure you rinse EVERYTHING thoroughly with hot water so you don't get a soapy flavor to your juice. I just use vinegar and hot water, no soap, when cleaning. Vinegar kills 99.9% of all bacteria (more than bleach!) and is safe to drink/taste.
(8) Remove ALL seeds and pits (oranges, lemons, limes, cherries, apples etc) BEFORE juicing. Some pits can be poisonous (they contain cyanide).