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KitchenAid KGM All Metal Grain Mill Attachment
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- Powered by your KitchenAid Stand Mixer. Fits all Household KitchenAid Stand Mixers.
- Easily grind Low-Moisture Grains such as fresh wheat, corn, oats, rye, rice & buckwheat.
- 12 Grind Levels that range from a very coarse "cracked" texture to a fine grind.
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Grind wheat, oats, corn, rice, and other low-moisture, low-oil grains. This all-metal grain mill simply attaches to the hub of your stand mixer for quick and easy milling. Choose from 'cracked' to extra fine consistency. For everything you want to make. KitchenAid.
Cooking from scratch is made easier with a stand mixer, and made all the more literal with this grain mill attachment. Use it to make flour out of wheat, corn, rye, oats, rice, buckwheat, barley, and millet--any low-moisture, non-oily grain (peanuts and coffee are a no-no with this tool). Make up to 10 cups at a time. The mill is sturdy, heavy, and easy to assemble and attach to the mixer's hub. Adjust the knob to the desired grind, fill the unit with grains, and crank it up to 10. When you're through, brush it clean with the small brush included in the kit. If you need to, wash it by hand, but don't put it in the dishwasher. --Betsy Danheim
Top customer reviews
I was using King Arthur flour prior to this - so already something decent - and after baking bread milled from hard red winter wheat? Totally blows away the store-bought. I was shocked how much better it was. There is depth and dimension to the bread that was simply not there before. I just can't go back and after using up what store-bought I have, I probably will never buy flour again.
How well does this mill work? Pretty good for the price I'd say - if you already have a real kitchenaid (more on that later). If you want a fine flour and are using a hard wheat you'll want to mill it about 2-3 times. If you want something coarser for a rustic bread - 1 or 2 runs through. Yes that's correct - you'll need to run it through the mill more than once for most flour. Dealbreaker for me? No. Do I think this matters for the average person? No. You gotta be realistic for about $100 you're getting a pretty good mill (all steel construction), but it's not perfect. If you want light duty commercial, then go pay $2-3k for a small commercial mill. For the typical baking enthusiast who is going through maybe 2-3 lbs/week? This is perfectly adequate. You can run it on speed 10 on a real kitchen aid and it takes no time at all.
One criticism - the flour kinda drifts about a bit. My solution was to set my tall bowl atop something so it's right underneath - easy fix just have something sturdy underneath.
Okay I said you need a real kitchenaid for this - Personally I have a Pro Line (DC motor). If you have the Commercial (AC motor) that's probably Okay too. Artisan? Forget it. Buy a hand mill or get one of the other powered mills out there.
I've stopped using the model and switched to the MockMill.
Heed the Manufacturer recommendations
- Do NOT grind more than 10 cups at one time and allow 45 min cool down before starting to grind more. Based on my experience with both artisan and pro series mixers, it is not a great idea to use this with the artisan series because of the burnout risk.
- There is a list of grains (low moisture, non-oily) in the User Instruction booklets. These are ok to grind in this unit. Be sure not to grind oily or moist grains.
Do not expect flour as fine as you get from the store. My first grain batch were hard red wheat berries. I did two passes through a course grind setting and one through a fine grind. In the end, the flour was a mix of course with some powder.
I made bread that was adapted from a white bread recipe. I used 4 cups of fresh-ground flour to 2 cups white flour. Fresh ground flour definitely deepened the flavor and texture of the bread. It had a beautiful crunchy crust too. We love fresh bread and I expect to be using this for years to come.