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Title: Good Bad and Ugly Grain Mill Comparisons — Interested in milling your grain for nutrition and self ...

Description: Interested in milling your grain for nutrition and self sufficiency, but you don't know where to start? This blog provides reviews of many hand grain mills. Much of this information is drawn from the testing and reviews of Al Durtschi which were formerly posted at Waltonfeed.com and GrainMillCompar...

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Good Bad and Ugly Grain Mill Comparisons — Interested in milling your grain for nutrition and self sufficiency, but you don't know where to start? This blog provides reviews of many hand grain mills. Much of this information is drawn from the testing and reviews of Al Durtschi which were formerly posted at Waltonfeed.com and GrainMillComparison.com and a BIG thanks to Craig MacDonald. Good Bad and Ugly Grain Mill Comparisons Interested in milling your grain for nutrition and self sufficiency, but you don't know where to start? This blog provides reviews of many hand grain mills. Much of this information is drawn from the testing and reviews of Al Durtschi which were formerly posted at Waltonfeed.com and GrainMillComparison.com and a BIG thanks to Craig MacDonald. Serious Mills: The Big Three August 2, 2011 by Miss Kay 1 Comment Further research took me far and wide, but the pattern emerged: all the mills costing less than $400 were more like toys. They had small burrs in steel, cast iron, or even stone or ceramic, and they were usually hard to turn for fine flour, and some didn’t hold their settings well. I’ll save you some time and money by writing this right now: if you are serious about grinding your own flour, forget all of the cheaper mills. Don’t waste your time, and don’t spend your money. Get a serious mill, one that has these qualities: – Serious mills have serious burrs: well made in tool-grade steel or iron, having larger diameters, 5″ or more. These massive burrs absorb heat generated during milling, and that helps keep the flour cool so as not to spoil the natural oils. The size gives a much greater grinding surface, so they mill much faster. Other things being equal, 5″ burrs grind nearly 60% faster than 3″ burrs; – Serious mills have large cast iron flywheels with comfortable wooden handles. The diameter of the flywheel (or the length of the bar holding the handle) determines the length of the lever arm. The longer the arm, the easier it is to turn the mill. A heavy flywheel helps you keep going when the grain is really hard, like hard wheat or popcorn; – Serious mills have large grain hoppers that don’t need to be refilled several times during the milling process; – Serious mills may have clamps for light temporary duty, but they can be bolted down for stability during higher volume production; – Additionally, serious mills have been made for years by established companies, and most or all of the bugs have been worked out. In short, the serious mills work. The serious mills can reduce the hardest grains to a much finer flour much more easily and much faster than the “toy” mills. I know of only three serious hand-turned mills in the world, and I’ll list them in the order that I came to know them: the Country Living mill, the Diamant mill, and the GrainMaker mill. Read on for a review of each of them. GrainMaker CLM Diamant ~Craig MacDonald Filed Under: Flour Mills, Milling The Wonder Mill Junior July 10, 2011 by Miss Kay 2 Comments The Wonder Mill jr. is the namesake of the electric mill, which has been around for a number of years, and is manufactured in India.The body of the mill is cast aluminum with a powder-coated finish. The grinding plates are artificial stone (for more on the debate about artificial stone see our Grinder 101posting).One nice innovation of the Wonder Mill jr. is the double clamp, which allows the mill to be easily mounted to any counter top of up to two inches in thickness.As far as functionality, this mill turns with reasonable effort and produces a decent bread flour one pass through, which is no mean feat and is more than can be said for many hand mills. The grinding plates are adjustable by the front knob, however, I found that the stationary grinding plate is only loosely affixed to the body of the mill. Instead of being screwed down it rests on three posts, so that when the outer (rotating) plate is loosened the stationary grinding plate also loosens. The net effect is that this makes it difficult to dial in a specific setting for coarser grinds. For in the range of $50.00 WonderMill jr. offers stainless steel grinding plates, which they advertise as being designed “for grinding oily or wet seeds, grains, nuts and coffee”. Once again, these claims seem to be founded on wishful thinking. My test with peanuts resulted in the grinding plates clogging almost immediately, and I produced only a few flecks of peanut butter during the five minutes of grinding. Many companies claim their hand-mills will grind nut butters and oily seeds, but I’ve yet to see one that wasn’t a miserable failure in actuality. (I’ll happily report otherwise when I see the hand mill that does a good job with nuts and seeds) In summation, as long as the stone grinding plates aren’t an issue for a person the Wonder Mill jr. is a quality grain mill effective for grinding a nice bread flour. Someone looking for a wide range of adjust-ability may want to look at other mills, and someone hoping to grind damp or oily seeds or nuts by hand should put aside the notion until a grain mill company releases an innovative design that actually works. Filed Under: Flour Mills Porkert Mill Review June 30, 2011 by Miss Kay 2 Comments I found the Porkert Grain Mill. In retrospect, I can say it was the best value of the inexpensive mills, selling for well under $100. It was made of cast iron, had an integral screw-type augur that could feed any type of material, and had two sets of burrs, metal and ceramic, which you could change without too much trouble. The metal burrs were well-suited for grinding coarser materials, but like the first set of burrs that came with my $15 mill, they didn’t make very good flour. However, the ceramic burrs did make good flour. I worried that the ceramic burrs would break down over time, adding little bits of ceramic to my flour. I worried about damaging my teeth. And the Porkert mill was not without problems. Porkert Mill Problems It was very similar to my $15 mill, in that it was very hard to turn when set for a fine grind, and it heated the flour. Unlike the $15 mill, the Porkert could NOT be bolted down. I found its integral clamp was not strong enough to keep it from wiggling around when I ground flour. I gave the Porkert mill away to introduce a bread baking friend to the joys of grinding flour, and I was back to my problem of finding a better mill for me. Original Review Conducted by Craig MacDonald Filed Under: Flour Mills GrainMaker Grain Mill No.99 Review June 26, 2011 by Miss Kay 10 Comments I had stumbled across a reference to the GrainMaker a few years ago. I visited the website of the manufacturer, but the site was not convincing back then. I came across an independent review, and it was not very favorable. The reviewer mentioned several problems. However upon closer reading, the reviewer didn’t seem to understand the mill, and he or she was not able to explain the problems well. So maybe there was hope? Indeed there was. I revisi...

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