types of juicers

 

Do you know there are 3 types of juicers on the market today? Below is an explanation of the juicer types.

Masticating Juicers

Masticating Juicers / Single Gear / Single Auger Juicers use a single gear or auger that literally chews fruit and vegetable fibers and breaks up the plant cells, resulting in more fiber, enzymes, vitamins and trace minerals. They are generally more efficient than Centrifugal juicers because they can extract more juice from the same amount of food (i.e., the pulp comes out drier).

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breville bje200xl

 

 

If you have hints of a minimalist within — even in the juicing department — and what you want is a dependable juicer that is simple to put together, clean and maintain, you will appreciate the Breville BJE200XL Compact Juice Fountain.

Most People don’t have an abundance of shelf space for a giant, multifunctional juicer. Others don’t need an over-complicated, techie high end juicing machine. While some people just want a small, lightweight, easy to use juicer so that they can juice and go. The Breville Compact Juice Fountain was made for those situations.

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types of juicers

 

Breville is one of the most respected brands in the centrifugal juicer market. The brand is known for making durable, efficient, and powerful juicers and the Breville BJE430SIL Juice Fountain Cold is a great example of this.

With the BJE430SIL, you can store your juice for up to 72 hours, which is the same shelf life of cold-pressed juice. If you’re looking for the convenience and affordability of a centrifugal juicer with the health benefits of a masticating juicer, the Breville BJE430SIL might have the right combination of features for you.

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Omega J8006 Nutrition Center

What Types of Juicers are Best for Me? Centrifugal vs. Masticating – Pros and Cons. What is the best juicer to buy? Can the juicer handle everything? Which one is the most powerful?

When it comes to extracting the juice of highly-fibrous leafy greens such as wheatgrass and spinach, only the more powerful juicers can do the job. In general, a minimum of 400 watts is needed for extracting the juicy goodness of tough vegetables. Of course higher power may mean costlier electricity bills, but if you want to save on produce in the long run or have better-quality juice, you may not mind the spikes in your statements.

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