Despite a high volume of orders in recent days, our amazing shipping team continues to ship orders out quickly. Today we're shipping orders for in-stock items placed March 29. Our customer service department is open, but due to higher call and email volume, our response time has slowed. If you’re unable to reach us by phone, please leave a message and we will get back to you as soon as possible. Our Hampton store is temporarily closed. We greatly appreciate your business as we do our very best to serve you!
The Maximizer™ hand corn sheller easily removes the grain from whole, dry ears of corn. The production rate is 10-15 bushels of grain per hour (about 10 seconds per ear). It handles all sizes and shapes of corn ears and features ball bearings for long life and smooth turning. High strength ductile iron is used, and it has a tough and handsome powder coat finish. Besides shelling corn, the Maximizer™ hulls walnuts too. The sheller ejects whole bare cobs to the side, so they don't drop into the shelled grain. The 10" diameter crank wheel includes a pulley groove to accept a v-belt for powered operation. Powering by any means other than the hand crank is at the owner’s discretion, and full responsibility for safety, including necessary power drive shielding, rests exclusively with the user. Cleats clamp the sheller onto a vertical board, or you can bolt it on directly with provided holes. One popular configuration is to clamp the sheller onto the side of a box without a bottom, which is then set inside a tote box or bin. When you're finished the box and sheller can be lifted out, leaving you a tote full of grain. Click the link below for more info.
The Cyclone™ electric corn sheller removes corn kernels at high speed with motor power. Slip your corn ears into the sheller's front opening; grain is removed in seconds and exits from the lower-end grain port. Whole bare cobs are ejected separately. Click below for the details!
"Above all, we’re very pleased with your courteous and honest service to us. I’m such a critic that when I praise something, it merits high praise indeed. I wouldn't bother to write this if I was not so favorably impressed." — Ed Casey, CA