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- 17% KitchenAid KGM All Metal Grain Mill Attachment, Size: 1

KitchenAid KGM All Metal Grain Mill Attachment, Size: 1


(10 customer reviews)
Last updated on July 1, 2022 3:31 am Details
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Specification: KitchenAid KGM All Metal Grain Mill Attachment, Size: 1

Product Dimensions

8.14 x 4.38 x 8.18 inches

Item Weight

4.4 pounds





Country of Origin


Item model number


Is Discontinued By Manufacturer


Date First Available

April 26, 2000

Photos: KitchenAid KGM All Metal Grain Mill Attachment, Size: 1

10 reviews for KitchenAid KGM All Metal Grain Mill Attachment, Size: 1

3.8 out of 5
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  1. Hale and Hardy

    This grain mill is really excellent. I use it to make flour from our Spring red wheat. As the flour can only be kept for a month or two (spoils quickly compared to commercially made flour), having a small mill is a necessity. Until I got this attachment, I was using a hand-cranked mill. It took a long time, and was rather tiring, tedious work, and I could only make enough for one batch of bread at a time. With this mill attachment, I can now make enough flour to make several batches of bread, without getting tired at all. :).
    *the mill does get quite warm as it works, so I don’t run the mixer very fast, generally #2 at the maximum. 😉

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  2. Michelle

    Use it to mill grains for home made beer. Works perfect. Have used it with with my little Kitchen Aid (Artisan) and with my Kitchen Aid Proline 1.3hp. The Artisan will run it but tends to mill finer than intended as it doesn’t have the power to really work it. The Pro Line will drive this mill at a super efficient pace. Milled 13 lbs of grain in about 45 seconds.

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  3. Pablo Ochoa

    La uso para moler trigo y hacer pan con masa madre y la masa madre esta mejor que nunca alimentándola con el trigo recién molido. Al pan le puedes poner un poco de esta harína y fermenta mejor que con harian de fuerza o integral.
    El sabor que da el trigo recién molido es único y estoy muy contento con la compra.
    No es la harina mas fina comparado con un molino de piedra por ejemplo pero por el precio este es muy buena opción y no es muy grande.

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  4. Kurt Gradel

    Should come with a warning not to use on a 325 Watt stand mixer. It killed our machine after properly triple grinding of only one cup of wheat. Called Kitchen Aid and they didn’t want to know anything about imdentifing my loss. Had to buy another machine. Bought the 575 watt pro version. Hopefully that works.

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  5. Ryan Doyle

    Flavor. Amazon wants to know how the flavor is. If you’re reading this review, I would hazard to say you know what it is you’re looking at. I am not going to lick this metal grinder to find out what it tastes like. In fact, I would bet that if I took of the safety grate and had a long enough tongue ( I don’t) I bet after turning this on, it would taste like blood.

    Nope. Not going to try it.

    Other than that, works fine for grains.

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  6. Lutea

    First, for those folks who have overheating problems, (KitchenAid stand mixers are not meant to be run continuously. After 5 or 10 minutes, turn it off to let it cool), and burning plastic smells, (it’s probably the worm gear in your machine. The worm gear is made of plastic so it wears down and breaks instead of a more expensive metal part), your machine is trying to tell you something.

    If your worm gear breaks, you’ll hear a clacking sound and the machine won’t work/paddle-dough hook-beater won’t turn. You can buy a worm gear on Amazon, and watch videos on YouTube to see how to replace it.

    This grain mill is my favorite attachment for my KitchenAid mixer. I’m able to make my own rye flour (difficult to find in the last couple years), rice flours, coarse ground rice for farina, spelt, oats, etc. I make wild sourdough breads, cakes, muffins, and other treats. Being able to mill the grains myself is a big plus.

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  7. Lindsey

    I would give this 5 stars but I think it is too expensive at $135.00. However, I am very pleased with how it works and so far I have milled rice, wheat berries and buckwheat. I will use mainly for making bread. Please note that it cannot mill high moisture or oily items such as coffee beans and sesame seeds. Also it can only produce 10 cups of flour at one time, so if you are looking for high production you will need to look elsewhere.

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  8. Twoforonecombo

    I wanted a Kitchen Aid grain mill for a year or more and I wanted to love this product. Used it yesterday with my pro series 600 watt Kitchen Aid mixer. This mill should not be used with an artisan 325 watt Kitchen Aid mixer; it was too much work for my pro! After reading all the instructions i happily set about grounding my newly arrived red fife wheat berries, non gmo, organically grown by Belle Valley Ancient Grains. It was mind numbingly slow but did turn out a beautiful, commercial grade flour. The instructions say not to grind more than 10 cups of berries at time without allowing the mixer to cool for 45 minutes, between batches. I ground six cups it took over three hours to grind, not including three 45 minute rest periods, she had to knead dough too! My mixers motor became to hot to touch, the mill, the all metal mill became to hot to touch! Seriously had to use pot holders to detach the mill. During the process I shut the mixer down and cooled for 45 minutes after just two cups of again mind numbingly slow grinding. I wanted 12 cups of flour to make six loaves of bread. (Froze five ‘loaves’ of dough for a constant supply of freshly baked bread.) I settled for six cups of flour and supplemented with store bought. This mill while beautifully built, solid all metal, open the box and make your heart pound with joy and anticipation; disappoints. More importantly I believe it is too much work for the motor. I’m afraid to use it again. I love my mixer to much to threaten it’s lifespan for six cups of flour. While the flour was grinding I set about making a tanzhong bread rue; in the short time, thirty minutes that the rue took, the grain mill overheated my mixer. I began to smell the motor burning! Shocked because i read the instructions which stated grind no more than 10 cups and i was just into two cups, I touched my mixer, HOT and then the mill Hot! I unplugged and took the grain mill apart with oven mitts on. I thought there must be a blockage, something must be wrong to overheat my mixer like that. Nothing. I used the mill according to the manufacturer’s exact instructions and even with the pro series mixer, milling grain is to hard on the motor. I pushed my mixer, cooling for 45 minutes in between grinding two cup batches of the red fife wheat berries. I ground the six cups of flour. It took all day, seven hours to turn out just the bread dough, before the rise. The mixer is my back bone, she made two, three loaf batches of bread yesterday. Turned out beautifully, fine ground flour but way to much work for even the 600 watt professional series. I have more mixer than i need in my kitchen on most days, however yesterday the grain mill threatened to kill my motor. Again, do not even consider this attachment if you don’t have a pro series mixer. I think Kitchen Aid should make that point very clear. If you get this mill it would be better to grind flour one day and make whatever gives you joy the next. But sit on top of the mixer, grind in two cup batches cooling 45 minutes in between. The Kitchen Aid pasta attachment, pasta roller, meat grinder, the shredder/slicer attachment have them and love them all. I am returning the grain mill with a heavy heart. I wanted this grain mill to work!

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  9. Blue Planet Denizen

    This mill is perfect for the person who wants to a couple pounds of flour/week and already owns a real kitchen aid (commercial/pro-line.. artisan? ehhh)

    I was using King Arthur flour prior to this – so already something decent – and after baking bread milled from hard red winter wheat? Totally blows away the store-bought. I was shocked how much better it was. There is depth and dimension to the bread that was simply not there before. I just can’t go back and after using up what store-bought I have, I probably will never buy flour again.

    How well does this mill work? Pretty good for the price I’d say – if you already have a real kitchenaid (more on that later). If you want a fine flour and are using a hard wheat you’ll want to mill it about 2-3 times. If you want something coarser for a rustic bread – 1 or 2 runs through. Yes that’s correct – you’ll need to run it through the mill more than once for most flour. Dealbreaker for me? No. Do I think this matters for the average person? No. You gotta be realistic for about $100 you’re getting a pretty good mill (all steel construction), but it’s not perfect. If you want light duty commercial, then go pay $2-3k for a small commercial mill. For the typical baking enthusiast who is going through maybe 2-3 lbs/week? This is perfectly adequate. You can run it on speed 10 on a real kitchen aid and it takes no time at all.

    One criticism – the flour kinda drifts about a bit. My solution was to set my tall bowl atop something so it’s right underneath – easy fix just have something sturdy underneath.

    Okay I said you need a real kitchenaid for this – Personally I have a Pro Line (DC motor). If you have the Commercial (AC motor) that’s probably Okay too. Artisan? Forget it. Buy a hand mill or get one of the other powered mills out there.

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  10. Jessedog11

    1st off, i am a fan of kitchen aid mixers- I love my mixer!!. However, this grain mill works- but takes way too long to make a fine flour, You have to run the grain through 3 times to get it good. The grate on the top makes it messy and cumbersome to get the grins into the funnel . I just used my Magic Bullet and it is way easier- make s the flour even more fine and is easer to use. if you have a Magic Bullet or any time of high speed food processor, you will be better off and wasting your time with this mill- I am very disappointed. if anyone wants to Buy mine and lives in NYC – Give me a shout out.

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    KitchenAid KGM All Metal Grain Mill Attachment, Size: 1
    KitchenAid KGM All Metal Grain Mill Attachment, Size: 1

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