"Let me express appreciation for the way in which you do business. The young lady who took my order was courteous, pleasant and has excellent product knowledge. She loves her job and loves people, a rare combination in our world today."
— Jerry Christopher, TX
- Grinds grain into flour
- Adjustable grind for coarse or fine flour
- Sleek laminated bamboo design
- High speed milling
- Flour mill rate: 6-7 oz/min
- Ceramic-corundum burr material
- Many trim color options
With its laminated bamboo cabinet, the new NutriMill Harvest grain mill offers unique styling. Its synthetic stone burrs grind a full range of textures from cracked grain to fine flour, with adjustments controlled by a knob located at the bottom of the hopper.
The NutriMill Harvest mill will grind soft or hard wheat, oat groats (dehulled oats), rice, triticale, kamut, spelt, buckwheat, barley, rye, millet, teff, quinoa, amaranth, sorghum, lentils and dent (field) corn. It will also grind lentils, dry beans (pinto, red, garbanzo/chickpeas, kidney & more), and dried, non-oily spices. It isn't suitable for spices, herbs, oilseeds like flax or sesame, popcorn, fibrous materials, beans.
Available in black, red, gold, silver, and white trim colors.
NutriMill Harvest Mill
|Milling rate for finely ground wheat||6-7 oz/min|
|Hopper fill capacity||1 lb. 5 oz.|
|Industrial motor electric rating, watts||450W (2/3 HP)|
|Weight||15. lb 4 oz.|
|Dimensions (W x D x H)||6.87" x 8.75" x 13.5" (including spout)|
For more details please see the specs tab, above.
“My wife and I do a lot of online ordering and we have seldom dealt with a merchant as conscientious and professional as your organization. Thank you for your patience and outstanding customer service.”
– Chuck Hall, CA
Whole Grain Nutrition: Harvest the Benefits!
Imagine that for years, your children ate mainly candy. Imagine that you did, too. Imagine an entire nation on a candy diet. Imagine the health consequences.
Natural whole grains contain a myriad of health-essential nutrients, from proteins to vitamins and amino acids. But "white flour" consists only of the starchy endosperm of the wheat kernel. In its natural form the endosperm provides wholesome energy, but it's the least nutrient-rich part of the grain. Removed are the nutrient-packed bran, wheat germ, and wheat germ oil. Then to make it extra white, industrial processors go further, chemically bleaching it, and returning just enough of a few vitamins to stave off beriberi and rickets. They're allowed to call the end product "Enriched Flour" but a truthful label would read "Impoverished Flour." This snow white, denutritionalized substance is a commodity worth billions of dollars annually to its merchandisers because of a commercially useful characteristic: Unlimited shelf life. No matter how long it sits in the mass distribution channel, it can't go bad precisely because there's actually nothing left in it that can go bad. Nutritionally, it's bad when bagged. A few companies have grown enormously rich marketing this pseudo-food on the basis of convenience, ease, and its dazzling white appearance. But a blind eye was turned to the consequences of replacing real whole grain flour with something that looks special, yet is virtually devoid of nutrition. In essence, candy. So widely has this nutritional travesty become accepted that we call it—and think of it as—wheat flour. But to depart further from natural grain flour would scarcely be possible. Then to make matters worse, artificial sweeteners, flavors and colors, appetite stimulants and preservatives are added to many of our foods. "Artificial" tells you those things aren't naturally food. But have you ever wondered what they actually are, then? Did you know some of them are actually petroleum derivatives? What unintended side effects might those complex counterfeit compounds have on us?
The human body is an absolute marvel; scientists have a long way to go to understand a tenth of how we work. But as capable and as resilient as our bodies are, common sense and history teach that we need wholesome, nutritious food to remain healthy and strong. The denatured byproducts being mass marketed today don't provide what we need, because they've been profoundly altered by processes in which real nutrition is considered last, or not at all.
There's a great solution to this problem. By grinding grains in your kitchen and using the whole grain flour while it's fresh, you get the nutrition needed for strength and health. You also get far tastier food, with genuine character—incomparably more satisfying than today's mass marketed pretenders. After transitioning to whole grains, putting out a plate of white styro-bread will elicit comments like "Why are you giving us this... and where's the good stuff?". Even flour labeled as "whole grain" in stores falls far short of what you can easily grind yourself, because unless it's ground while you wait, the essential Vitamin E in true whole grain flour would go rancid in days (meaning that it's probably been removed), and all nutrients begin steadily oxidizing-away from exposure to oxygen as soon as grain is millled. What's in those bags is not whole grain flour if it's been sitting on a shelf for even a few days; that's literally impossible.
Making real food is more than doable, it's downright fun with help from Pleasant Hill Grain! A like the KoMo Classic is the place to start. And to make whole grain bread quickly, easily and with consistently wonderful results, nothing beats a quality that's capable of mixing and kneading bread that's ready to pop in the oven — quickly and without hand kneading. These machines make it easy to turn the corner to a far better and more enjoyable way of eating!
Highly Recommended Whole Grain Cookbooks & Videos!
Don't miss our treasury of cookbooks for whole grain cooking & baking! We have old favorites and exciting new titles, full of tasty and nutritious recipes. These resources will open up new worlds of whole grain adventure for you, whether you're an old hand or just beginning the journey. Whole grain wheat, beans & alternative grains are all covered, and shipping is free on any cookbook when ordered with your mixer or grain mill from Pleasant Hill Grain! You'll find no better books on whole grain baking... they're winners!
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Compare Electric Grain Mills
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Pleasant Hill Grain offers many grain mill choices, both electric and hand-crank. Click here to see.
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Select product option(s) from the drop-down menu at top of page to see item-specific specifications here.
|Product Weight (lbs.)||15-1/4 lb.|
|Milling rate for bread flour texture||6-7 oz/min|
|Max. height of bowl at spout||6|
|Capacity (weight)||1 lb. 5 oz.|
|Cord-End Plug||Std. 120V|
|UPC||Does not apply|
|Warranty Length||5 years|
Select product option(s) from the drop-down menu at top of page to see item-specific specifications here.
By Megan in CA on 8/17/2018 - Verified BuyerI have used a KitchenAid attachment mill, and it mostly works. Slowly. My mind was blown when I ran the first batch of grain through the NutriMill. Wow! Blazingly fast, not too loud, and resulted in a very consistent flour. I immediately put the flour into a batch of sourdough I had waiting, and had bread later that afternoon. The flavor of freshly-ground flour compared to even the highest quality pre-ground is incomparable.
I've only used 3 grains so far. All have ground well. The adjustment knob is pretty straight-forward, although it does take a firm turn. I didn't find the lack of a coarse or fine indicator to be an issue - I just felt the flour to see if it was what I wanted. I like that this mill offers a range from fine to coarse. It is perfect for me, but if you need a super-fine flour, you may want a different type of mill. I am looking forward to playing with different flour combinations for baking. I suspect the mill will never make it into its storage area.
Update: 3 months later, I still love the mill for most flours. It does take 2 or 3 passes to get a very fine, pastry-type flour, and it struggles a bit with field corn (4 or so passes to get cornmeal, adjusting finer each time) and a few whole kernels stay in the hopper. Overall, still a good investment.42 out of 42 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By Susan P. in PA on 4/5/2017 - Verified BuyerI graduated from a manual mill to the Nutrimill Harvest mill and I am so happy! I have only made 5 loaves of bread so far but this mill is totally effortless with easy adjustment so you can get a pretty fine grind. Excellent for whole wheat or rye bread. Also no dust to speak of and you can use any container which is really handy. The only improvement I can think of would to improve the lid design so it snaps on. If you try to use it while grinding, it just vibrates and makes the whole thing noisier. This is not a problem for me but it would improve the overall function.12 out of 12 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By Daniel F. in CO on 12/30/2018 - Verified BuyerThe mill looks great as a countertop appliance and the delivery from pleasant hill was quick. My only other comparison is the old impact type magic mill 2.. the harvest mill is much quieter, creates zero dust, and has cooler flour temps but does not mill quite as fine. I may have to adjust my baking technique to get an adequate loaf of bread with the coarser grind. Time will tell7 out of 7 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By Eliza T. in RI on 6/15/2018 - Verified BuyerI’ve had my mill a little over a week and have done hard and soft wheat, and spelt. I am happy with the quality. I wish the adjustment knob indicated specifically how finely or coarsley I am grinding, but I assume with practice I will figure that out. It is beautiful and sturdy, but not so Heavy as to be cumbersome.4 out of 4 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By David H. in WI on 4/14/2016 - Verified BuyerI've owned this grinder for over a year now and have put about 500 pounds of wheat through it. It works quite well as a wheat grinder as long as you can accept a slightly coarser than commercial flour texture.
In general it has one design flaw, in that there is a screw holding one of the grind stones down that can back out. When it comes out, the adjustable grind knob refuses to stay in one position if you don't hold it. It took me a while to realize what was causing this annoying behavior.
Another flaw is that the bottom stone does not actually come out of the grinder as it is supposed to. Not sure how I am going to be able to change stones as they wear out.
DO NOT buy this grinder if you expect to grind corn, beans, or basically anything larger than oats. It lacks a feed auger for large seeds so seeds slowly and irregularly drop into the stones, causing the machine to buck and jump around. I get through about 2 cups of corn before the machine overheats and shuts off completely. I've given up on grinding corn until I get a different mill.
Knowing what I know now, I probably would not have bought this since it is not nearly as versatile as it is advertised. It makes great wheat, oat, and buckwheat flour. I haven't tried rice but I'd expect it to work well. I have not tried very small grains like amaranth, quinoa, or teff.51 out of 53 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By Mark D. in CA on 11/25/2018 - Verified BuyerWhat an awesome grain grinder and flour mill. I love the way it looks on my counter and the way it's so easy to use to mill small amounts of grain!2 out of 4 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By Gabriela P. in WI on 1/7/2020 - Verified BuyerPleasantly surprised how it works.1 out of 3 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By Jerrod T. in FL on 12/28/2018 - Verified BuyerVery happy with this grain mill. Also very great customer service from PHG!1 out of 4 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By Joanne C., PA on 8/15/2016 - Verified BuyerThe NutriMill Harvest has been a 5-star mill for me.3 out of 13 people found this review helpful. Did you?
By David H. on 8/25/2016 - Verified BuyerFour stars0 out of 18 people found this review helpful. Did you?
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