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Why you need to ditch that fast juicer
Why you need to ditch that fast juicer
To reap maximum nutrients and health benefits from your juice, switch to a slower juicing machine
RIDHI KALE

Several segments of an orange fall down a clear plastic chute, the rhythmic churning of a gleaming white ceramic piece breaks it down to pulp and juice. As you watch hypnotised by the space-age like apparatus in front of you, the sweet smell of juice jolts you back to reality. But, I’ve gotten ahead of myself. Let’s rewind a bit.

The world’s going gaga over the slow juicing movement, where the juicer works slowly—it does lesser rotations per minute (as compared to a normal juicer) to avoid overheating the machine and thereby retaining the nutrients in the juice. We wanted to test the hype. So we got our hands on Havells’ Nutriart, a cold press slow juicer. The large package arrives on time, and as you open the box, out comes the main unit, juice bowl, auger, lid, pusher, stainless steel strainer, strainer bracket, juice container, pulp container, cleaning brush and instruction manual. Honestly, the parts and the manual overwhelmed me and I had to take someone’s help to piece it together.

But once assembled you understand why it’s called Nutriart. It’s a really good looking machine and makes your kitchen feel futuristic and fancy. The device occupies a fair share of space, so you need to make room for this one. The wide feeding tube ensures adding fruits and greens are easy and convenient while the durable ceramic augar (used to slowly and gently crush the ingredients) gives high performance.

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March 30, 2020