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Hamilton Beach Spiralizer, 2 Speed Motorized Vegetable Slicer (59998)
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- Enter your model number to make sure this fits.
- Top-Tested Spiralizer from Good Housekeeping Kitchen Appliance Lab
- Create fun & healthy meals with fresh vegetables and fruit
- Create zucchini noodles, vegetable salad, cucumber ribbons, curly fries and more
- 3 blades included: spiral cutter, ribbon cutter and grater
- Easy to use and clean
- Refer user manual below.
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From the manufacturer
Hamilton Beach 3-in-1 Spiralizer
Healthy cooking made fun and easy
Add ribbons and spirals of colorful vegetables to your meals with this easy to use motorized slicer. With two speeds of electric power and a comfortable grip handle, this spiralizer eliminates the need for manual turning and cranking. Just assemble, prep your food and spiralize.
Whether you want to lighten up a pasta dish with zucchini noodles or give your potato gratin a gourmet look, the 3-in-1 Spiralizer makes slicing simple enough for everyday use.
- 3 blades included: spiral cutter, ribbon cutter, and grater
- Easy to clean
- Extra-long 5 ft. cord
- 2 speed control
- Comfortable grip handle
It’s Easy to Master the Spiralizer
Step 1: Assemble the Spiralizer
With the sharp side up, align the notches of the cutting disc and base. Twist the food chamber into place and attach the motor body to the cutter adapter.
Step 2: Prepare Your Food
Select foods that are 1 - 3 inch wide and cut them into 2 ½ inch long pieces with a flat edge on each side.
Step 3: Spiralize
Push food onto the spike in the center of the disc. Apply gentle pressure with the motor body and let the spiralizer do the rest. Small grips rotate food for even and continuous cutting.
Step 4: Enjoy
Whether it’s a dish of zucchini noodles or a snack of sweet potato fries, adding spirals of healthy foods to your dishes is easy with the 3-in-1 Spiralizer.
Three Slicing Options
The 3-in-1 Spiralizer includes spiral, ribbon, and grater discs. Turn vegetables into continuous ribbons and strands with the ribbon and spiral discs. Use the grating disc to shred hard foods, like Parmesan cheese or nuts. Blades are easy to change between slicing and can be stored inside the base when not in use.
Electric Power for Faster Results
Hand-crank spiralizers can be time consuming and cumbersome to use. The 3-in-1 Electric Spiralizer makes preparing a large batch of homemade potato chips or vegetable noodles simple and quick. The extra-long 5 feet cord makes maneuvering around your workspace effortless.
Add ribbons and spirals of colorful fruits and vegetables to your meals with this easy to use motorized slicer. With two speeds and a comfortable grip handle, spiraling is as simple as adding the food to the chamber and pressing a button. Whether you want to lighten up a pasta dish with zucchini noodles or give your potato gratin a gourmet look, the 3-in-1 Spiralizer makes slicing simple enough for everyday use.
Top customer reviews
Once it does, the vegetables do come out beautifully. I think this is a matter of getting used to it, though I must say, you do have to press down HARD to press the vegetables onto the blade, and my arms got tired after a couple of sweet potatoes. The requirement of a diameter of at least 1" rules out baby zucchini and summer squash, and all but the thickest (and hence, oldest and bitterest) carrots. Why was it designed this way? There are two speed settings, but I couldn't see that there was much difference between the two. The veggies come right out of an opening in the bottom, so be sure to place this on a clean surface; I just used a dinner plate but you could also use a cutting board.
You will have some food waste because of the necessity to cut the pieces just so. I lost an inch off each end of each sweet potato. As the manual says, you can use these bits in other dishes (such as a soup), or as a snack (though they don't look too attractive!) I own two other spiralizers (neither of them are motorized) and it is exactly the same way with them-- so this is not a problem unique to this Hamilton Beach Spiralizer. Just something else to get used to.
For all my above complaints, I do like this and am looking forward to replacing pastas with fresh vegetables. I made a sausage and sweet potato dish in the manual, with parmesan cheese, garlic, fresh basil, etc and it really was delicious. My goal is to tend toward more vegetarian dishes with spiralized veggies in place of pasta, but I wanted to make something my kids were willing to eat so I started with the sausage recipe and it was quite good.
Clean-up is fairly simply. You do have to wipe down the motorized parts, no immersion, and it appears that the other parts need to be hand-washed, but it's no big deal, most things you will spiralize will rinse right off easily.
First of all, there's a knack to doing it right. There is even a postcard in the box that say. "Once you know the right technique, you'll become a Master Spiralizer." If you don't master the technique, you will very likely end up throwing this spiralizer in the garbage. I have uploaded a video showing why. If your technique is what is shown in the video, you need to work on it. Even though the vegetable looks centered, it might not be. Once we centered the zucchini properly, it worked and you can see the result in the photos.
Once you understand that the key to success is to follow the directions to a T, you can get decent results...but with some caveats:
The vegetables have to be cut into 2 1/2" pieces in length and be at least 1" in diameter in order to work with any of the cutting discs.
You can only put one of those cut pieces in the chamber at a time, and it must be placed as precisely in the center of the cutting disc as possible.
Then, a sufficient amount of pressure has to be applied to the power handle in order to feed the vegetables through the disc. The pressure needed will depend on the density of the vegetable, but even zucchini needed a consistently firm hand.
The chamber into which the cut vegetables fall has a floor, but open sides, so I advise setting the whole unit into a large bowl or on a cutting board to catch the vegetables.
Not recommended for the dishwasher - obviously the motor shouldn't go in there, but neither should the other parts Dishwashers are death to cutting blades and I would never put any of mine in one, but I thought I'd mention this in case dishwasher washing is an important consideration for you.
–– It has a motor.
–– It basically does what it says it will do.
–– The instructions are clear.
–– Each disc is clearly marked as to what type of disc it is and which side should be up.
–– Warrants a learning curve - could be short or long, depending on your resistance to following directions ;)
–– Only processes a max length of 2 and 1/2" pieces at a time.
–– There is only one thickness of spiral for "noodles" and it's pretty thin. I don't make spiral fries, but if you do, I'd call the company and find out about that before purchasing this.
–– If vegetables aren't precisely centered, they get mushed up on the ends and won't spiralize. They can be put through again, but only if the mushed up ends are trimmed off, which leads me to the following point.
–– Makes more waste than my hand-crank spiralizer creates. (Yes, the waste can be thrown into a freezer bag for eventual use in soup or something, but that's not really what we are trying to do here.)
–– The Grating disc makes 1/2" long spiral pieces (see the photo of carrots). I found the texture of that to be unappealing to look at and to eat, and far prefer the texture my box grater makes.
The motor body and cutter adapter parts of the product I received were scuffed up and looked used. The blades however were in good shape and looked new.
If you really, really, really don't like to hand-crank anything, this could be the spiralizer for you.