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www.AppliancePulse.com These are currently the top 6 Breville juicers on the market. All are proven winners with great customer reviews, and will continue to be throughout 2009.Video Rating: 2 / 5
Tags: 2009, Best, best breville juicers, best breville juicers for 2009, Breville, breville juicers, great customer reviews, Juicers, market, video rating
May 2, 2011 at 7:18 pm (UTC 0)
Excellent post.I want to thank you for this informative video, I really appreciate. Keep up your work…
May 2, 2011 at 8:06 pm (UTC 0)
@metaspherz Thanks for this tip. I will visit the site today. I myself have studied juicers by purchasing them at yard sales; doing the math with time & amount of vegetables used. Too much time is lost cutting vegies to fit the small opening chute. When the novelty of juicing wears off the juicer will sit on the shelf if it takes a lot of time cutting up heaps of vegies just 2 fit into a small opening. Getting a juicer where u can shove a fat cucumber or fat carrot through makes a lot of sense.
May 2, 2011 at 8:12 pm (UTC 0)
Wow! I just watched a demo of the Norwalk Press juicer. It’s similar to the process used by my father for his heath food stores in the ’60′s. His was in two units. The grinder was constructed of metal, the press was constructed of hardwood & had a manual screw-type press. It resembled an apple press. (It made the very best apple cider –the pre-bruised apples imparted the best cider flavor btw). Still, NOT what I’d prefer in a home juicer. Twin auger units seem to be best IMO.
May 2, 2011 at 8:53 pm (UTC 0)
I recommend that everyone in the market for a juicer visit the eujuicers website. They have many videos of juicers in action. They really have made an effort to fairly show several different kinds of juicers. They have put several machines, including the Breville, to the task of extracting various fruits and veggies. You can see which one is best for your needs. They actually weigh the results of pulp produced and the amount of juice extracted. They disassemble units and clean them too.
May 2, 2011 at 9:05 pm (UTC 0)
Not at all. We are just saying that there are machines available, in the same price category which will provide you with a better yield and a better quality juice. That being said, juicing with a centrifugal juicer is still much better than drinking store bought industrial juice any day.
May 2, 2011 at 9:23 pm (UTC 0)
This is why we suggest to our customers that they mix leafy greens with such veggies as carrots which will sweeten up the taste considerably.
May 2, 2011 at 9:42 pm (UTC 0)
Agreed 100%. Drinking freshly pressed or squeezed juice is better than canned or industrial juice any day.
May 2, 2011 at 9:52 pm (UTC 0)
People, please, if you want to maintain optimum health then juicing will certainly provide you with a valuable tool. But it isn’t a magic bullet if you don’t exercise often & eat healthier. You can have all the nails in the world but without a hammer they are useless. So too, owning a juicer & not using it everyday will just be a waste of money. Despite the hype here by spammers promoting their ‘Best Juicer in the World,’ store bought juices are better than nothing. But fresher is much better.
May 2, 2011 at 10:06 pm (UTC 0)
I began juicing over 50 years ago as part of the family healthfood business. My father used something like a meat grinder, bags & a small apple press. He called it cold pressing. The pulp always came out like dry cakes. The cloth bags were reused after washing. Back then he didn’t juice leafy greens. BTW green leafy juices lose flavor & nutrients immediately & must be consumed asap. Apples & carrots can usually go about 2 to 3 hours. Juices consumed next day isn’t much healthier than canned.
May 2, 2011 at 10:27 pm (UTC 0)
Agreed, leafy veggies do not extract perfectly well with centrifugal machines. I don’t usually juice leafy greens anyway. I understand they are nutrient and chloropyll rich but I detest the flavor of most, especially wheat grass. I own a half dozen juicer contraptions including citrus extractors and I’ve discarded many more over the decades. As long as people consume living juice which ever method they use is fine with me. They all produce healthier juices than store bought.
May 2, 2011 at 10:54 pm (UTC 0)
It’s a stone hard scientific fact that all extracted juice begins to oxidize (losing vitamins & discoloring) immediately after processing despite the method used. It’s a natural reaction to air (oxygen), and polyphenol oxidase enzymes (PPO)therefore, oxidation. The amount of PPO in fruit varies, however. Sugars and acids reduce PPO reaction preventing free access to plant tissues as does boiling. Thus, preservatives/antioxidants are used in the first place to prolong the life of the juice.
May 2, 2011 at 11:42 pm (UTC 0)
When doing leafy greens with a centrifugal machine… it is simply not productive. The yield is minimal to zero and the point is being missed here. When juicing the goal should be to get the most out of it.
May 3, 2011 at 12:13 am (UTC 0)
Not true. When juicing with a “Cold juicer = 200 revs/min or less” (not to be confused with a masticating juicer such as the Champion) the juice will not oxidate. When juicing small batches or not is irrelevant when it comes to juice quality. Centrifugal juicers juice at about 10k revs per min generates heat in small or large batches. The Champion came out in the 50′s and hasnt changed since then. There are a couple machines out 2day which make top quality juiced when compared.
May 3, 2011 at 1:01 am (UTC 0)
I assume you’re refering to masticator juicers. I use my Champion 2000 only for tomato juice extraction. Harder veggies like carrots clog the unit too fast. It’s also more difficult to clean. Not all of the things you mention about centrifugals are really negatives IMO. Heat is a non-issue for small batches. All juice starts to oxidize & lose vitamins & enzymes immediately after extraction. Leafy greens are problamatical but when balled up tightly to egg size & extracted first they do well.
May 3, 2011 at 1:33 am (UTC 0)
Centrifugal juicers such as the Breville are an “OK” choice for a beginner. Problem with such juicers are the very high revolutions which cause heat and is of course not good for the vitamins and enzymes. Next this forces air into the juice which results in oxydiation. Also not possible to juice leafy greens with such a juicer.
May 3, 2011 at 2:22 am (UTC 0)
I have a Breville, I’d give it a 6 out of 10 … just an ok machine … reasonable at apples, carrots etc … but not good at all on light leafy materials.
May 3, 2011 at 2:35 am (UTC 0)
I love my Philips juicer it works very well.
May 3, 2011 at 3:34 am (UTC 0)
Breville really stepped up their juicing game last year!
May 3, 2011 at 3:48 am (UTC 0)
They’re cute to look at. But what are the differences between them? Which do you recommend? (First time juicer. Juicing for health).
May 3, 2011 at 4:40 am (UTC 0)
I have the Breville juice fountain. Its works really well!
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