Fruit Apple Crusher With Wheel-7L Stainless Steel

  • Sale
  • $159.99
  • Regular price $199.99


  • This EJWOX Fruit Crusher has a wheel for easy use. Crush large amounts of fruits for cider or wine. No loud motor or electric wires, simply turn the handle to operate. Holds up to 7L of fruit. Stainless steel blades and heavy duty construction. Perfect for making your own cider or home winemaking.
  • MULTIFUNCTION CRUSHER - Essential for grinder apples, pears, peaches, pineapples and other hard fruits in the EJWOX fruit & apple crusher prior to pressing.
  • EASY TO USE - Very easy to use fruit crushing machine. Just simply place the crusher above the press, load it with fruit, and spin the handle to drop a perfect pulp into the Wine Press.The small feet on the bottom conveniently lock onto the rim of pressing bucket.
  • A NECESSITY PRESSING YOUR OWN APPLE CIDER - Worked absolutely fantastic for crushing apples for pressing into cider. The resulting apple pulp was made of probably average 1/4" bits of apple, It is juiced easily without getting pulp into the cider.
  • SAFE AND HEALTHY - Pass FDA test, Made by recyclable heavy duty 304 grade stainless steel,and rugged iron frame and table mount components are all designed for years of use.

 

Product Details and Features

Manufacturer: EJWOX PRODUCTS INC.

➤Size:  7L

Style No.: 1143

Package Dimensions: 20.5 x 16.5 x 12 inches

Item Weight: 22.6 pounds

Material:  Stainless Steel

 

 


Customer Reviews

Based on 60 reviews
72%
(43)
25%
(15)
3%
(2)
0%
(0)
0%
(0)
M
Matt Wanamaker

Did the job!

B
B. Pink
It's a bit fiddly to get setup right, but it does a decent job when you get it there.

The hopper isn't hard to assemble but it does require some spatial reasoning. It felt like it'd fall apart because of how fine and thin the screws and nuts are. I used a loctite glue on the screws, and it's been stable.

The grinder works well enough. The right size of fruit will get stuck in it, where the teeth just carve out a slot and keep spinning through that same slot. A nicer grinder would have a spur tooth on each wheel which would increase the likelyhood of a stuck-fruit getting kicked about enough to be ground up. Instead the easiest way is to poke it with a stick and flip it over.

Loading up the hopper isn't a good idea. When a piece of fruit gets "stuck" and won't grind, the fruit above it just holds it in place. When there are 3-4 pieces it has a better chance of bumping out of the stuck position and getting ground up. Keep the fruit in the hopper to a half dozen apples or so and it works great.

The only real problem I've had with it is that the hopper doesn't fit to the grinder in any specific position. Keep an eye on it when you attach the hopper so that none of the teeth rub or snag on the hopper. There's plenty of slack in the works to get it right, but it requires attention to get it working.

It took us a bit of tinkering to sort out how to run the thing. There's no intrinsic way to attach the grinder to anything and I think this is the biggest lacking feature. Some way to mount the grinder legs onto a bucket would be nice, if it could be managed. We ended up clamping it to a ladder over a bucket and it worked well enough to finish off the year. I'll come up with something better for next year.

B
B. Pink
It's a bit fiddly to get setup right, but it does a decent job when you get it there.

The hopper isn't hard to assemble but it does require some spatial reasoning. It felt like it'd fall apart because of how fine and thin the screws and nuts are. I used a loctite glue on the screws, and it's been stable.

The grinder works well enough. The right size of fruit will get stuck in it, where the teeth just carve out a slot and keep spinning through that same slot. A nicer grinder would have a spur tooth on each wheel which would increase the likelyhood of a stuck-fruit getting kicked about enough to be ground up. Instead the easiest way is to poke it with a stick and flip it over.

Loading up the hopper isn't a good idea. When a piece of fruit gets "stuck" and won't grind, the fruit above it just holds it in place. When there are 3-4 pieces it has a better chance of bumping out of the stuck position and getting ground up. Keep the fruit in the hopper to a half dozen apples or so and it works great.

The only real problem I've had with it is that the hopper doesn't fit to the grinder in any specific position. Keep an eye on it when you attach the hopper so that none of the teeth rub or snag on the hopper. There's plenty of slack in the works to get it right, but it requires attention to get it working.

It took us a bit of tinkering to sort out how to run the thing. There's no intrinsic way to attach the grinder to anything and I think this is the biggest lacking feature. Some way to mount the grinder legs onto a bucket would be nice, if it could be managed. We ended up clamping it to a ladder over a bucket and it worked well enough to finish off the year. I'll come up with something better for next year.

D
Dianne A
Works good with a power drill.

This is a very fun product to use with a power drill. The blades could have a larger gap to chew into bigger apples. the bearing blocks look plastic so they may not last but I have run about 175 lbs of apples through it so far.

D
Dianne A
Works good with a power drill.

This is a very fun product to use with a power drill. The blades could have a larger gap to chew into bigger apples. the bearing blocks look plastic so they may not last but I have run about 175 lbs of apples through it so far.