Coffee Grinder (Electric) £9.99 - 3 Year Warranty - LIDL (Silvercrest) - HotUKDeals
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Coffee Grinder (Electric) £9.99 - 3 Year Warranty - LIDL (Silvercrest)

£9.99 @ LIDL
Lidl Electric coffee grinder £9.99 - Makes 6/7 cups of brewed coffee Also useful for grinding your nuts, beans and spices With stainless steel grinder and transparent lid for monitoring coarseness …
jimmybo Avatar
3m, 2w agoFound 3 months, 2 weeks ago
Lidl Electric coffee grinder £9.99 - Makes 6/7 cups of brewed coffee
Also useful for grinding your nuts, beans and spices
With stainless steel grinder and transparent lid for monitoring coarseness
3 Year Warranty

Available from Sunday November 20th
More From LIDL:
jimmybo Avatar
3m, 2w agoFound 3 months, 2 weeks ago
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(33) Jump to unreadPost a comment
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1 Like #1
nice find op, great price, heat added :)
3 Likes #2
Nice one. I already have aeropress. Another accessory for some good coffee
1 Like #3
nice, gonna give this a whirl for use in my aeropress
6 Likes #4
"useful for grinding your nuts" :P
2 Likes #5
VincentGO
"useful for grinding your nuts" :P

Sounds painful
#6
I just buy ground coffee
1 Like #7
ron77
I just buy ground coffee

Tastes like mud though. :p
2 Likes #8
ron77
I just buy ground coffee

Gareth Hunt would approve :)
1 Like #9
Blade grinder. Nice oO
8 Likes #10
Wouldn't use this for an aeropress. It doesn't actually grind so you'll get an inconsistency in the particle size as well as not being fine enough overall which doesn't work so well with the aeropress - plus you may end up burning the grounds. Keep an eye out for a burr grinder, should be able to pick one up for not much more if you keep your eyes open.
1 Like #11
I don't think that there's anything similar available for sub £10 - With a 3 Year Warranty - Please post if there is ;)

And you can always take this one back for a full refund in the unlikely event that it doesn't meet ALL of your requirements



Edited By: jimmybo on Nov 10, 2016 19:25: Update
1 Like #12
jimmybo
I don't think that there's anything similar available for sub £10 - With a 3 Year Warranty - Please post if there is ;)
And you can always take this one back for a full refund in the unlikely event that it doesn't meet ALL of your requirements

You're right, of course. I'm just not sure a blade grinder is worth it at any price.
1 Like #13
that lidl silvercrest brand is a pile of dog feces
4 Likes #14
pew41
that lidl silvercrest brand is a pile of dog feces


Since you think you're so smart, at least try to spell the word you describe as poo right, and as for the Silvercrest brand, you're also wrong about that too! Go back under your rock.
#15
Buuuuurn 8)
#16
ellbee
pew41
that lidl silvercrest brand is a pile of dog feces
Since you think you're so smart, at least try to spell the word you describe as poo right, and as for the Silvercrest brand, you're also wrong about that too! Go back under your rock.
http://2i880330zump181pg633vnme.wpengine.netdna-cdn.com/assets/BlogRelevant_whichfoodadditivesmakekidsbehavebadly.jpg
#17
pew41
that lidl silvercrest brand is a pile of dog feces

Just make sure that they're dry before recycling pooh - sorry pew41
1 Like #18
Forget coffee, you'll need burr grinder. But as a spice grinder it will be perfect.
#19
backinstock
ron77
I just buy ground coffee
Tastes like mud though. :p
So you have tasted mud?
1 Like #20
angie55
backinstock
ron77
I just buy ground coffee
Tastes like mud though. :p
So you have tasted mud?

Tasted?
I have all their cd's. :p
#21
backinstock
angie55
backinstock
ron77
I just buy ground coffee
Tastes like mud though. :p
So you have tasted mud?
Tasted?
I have all their cd's. :p
1 Like #22
Why is it called a grinder when it's a slicer ? Manufacturers shouldn't be allowed to falsely advertise this way.
#23
i take it this would be perfect to grind cashew nuts, almonds etc?
#24
ducati900fe
Why is it called a grinder when it's a slicer ? Manufacturers shouldn't be allowed to falsely advertise this way.


Cos the coffee become sort of a powder in the end? How can it be slicer??? The correct word to use is grind, no?

Edited By: VincentGO on Nov 11, 2016 08:48: Edit
#25
angie55
backinstock
ron77
I just buy ground coffee
Tastes like mud though. :p
So you have tasted mud?
I've tasted fresh ground 8)
1 Like #26
Whilst the comments on blade grinders being a bit naff are basically right they are only right when comparing to a burr grinder

If you use pre-ground beans from the supermarket and this is your first grinder then you will find it tastes a bit better.
If you buy fresh beans from an online roaster who roasts shortly before posting you will find a world of difference in the taste, even with a blade grinder.
If you then decide you really like nice fresh ground coffee then you can think of buying something like a Porlex hand grinder or even better a Made by Knock Feldgrind (but were talking 10x the price of this). Or something like a Bodem Bistro or Delonghi KG79 will do a decent job for brewed coffee if you dont fancy the work hand grinding.

But all that said, none of these options cost £10, and a £10 blade grinder with fresh coffee is way better than preground.

Edited By: meglaman2000 on Nov 11, 2016 11:09
#27
Can this grind herbs? I'm asking for a friend (!)
#28
sm-1991
Can this grind herbs? I'm asking for a friend (!)


Yes it's great for grinding herbs and spices. No point in grinding The Èrubs :{
#29
Will dis grind mi sensi ?
#30
meglaman2000
Whilst the comments on blade grinders being a bit naff are basically right they are only right when comparing to a burr grinder
If you use pre-ground beans from the supermarket and this is your first grinder then you will find it tastes a bit better.
If you buy fresh beans from an online roaster who roasts shortly before posting you will find a world of difference in the taste, even with a blade grinder.
If you then decide you really like nice fresh ground coffee then you can think of buying something like a Porlex hand grinder or even better a Made by Knock Feldgrind (but were talking 10x the price of this). Or something like a Bodem Bistro or Delonghi KG79 will do a decent job for brewed coffee if you dont fancy the work hand grinding.
But all that said, none of these options cost £10, and a £10 blade grinder with fresh coffee is way better than preground.

I have a Porlex and the grind isn't as consistent as the preground stuff. The finer you go the better it gets, but there is play in the mechanism that leads to varying sized particles. The handle attaches by a simple hex nut which always pops off when you are using it and it takes around 100 rotations for 8 grams (~1.5 mins). My kettle beats me every time.

The ceramic grinder part has a plastic insert. These fit together loosely and it fills up with old coffee grinds. https://youtu.be/s1ez3DIDcZc?t=28 The guy in the video has already cleaned it.
#31
dewey2
meglaman2000
Whilst the comments on blade grinders being a bit naff are basically right they are only right when comparing to a burr grinder
If you use pre-ground beans from the supermarket and this is your first grinder then you will find it tastes a bit better.
If you buy fresh beans from an online roaster who roasts shortly before posting you will find a world of difference in the taste, even with a blade grinder.
If you then decide you really like nice fresh ground coffee then you can think of buying something like a Porlex hand grinder or even better a Made by Knock Feldgrind (but were talking 10x the price of this). Or something like a Bodem Bistro or Delonghi KG79 will do a decent job for brewed coffee if you dont fancy the work hand grinding.
But all that said, none of these options cost £10, and a £10 blade grinder with fresh coffee is way better than preground.
I have a Porlex and the grind isn't as consistent as the preground stuff. The finer you go the better it gets, but there is play in the mechanism that leads to varying sized particles. The handle attaches by a simple hex nut which always pops off when you are using it and it takes around 100 rotations for 8 grams (~1.5 mins). My kettle beats me every time.
The ceramic grinder part has a plastic insert. These fit together loosely and it fills up with old coffee grinds. https://youtu.be/s1ez3DIDcZc?t=28 The guy in the video has already cleaned it.

Preground coffee will always be more consistent than coffee you grind yourself. They use industrial roller grinders which have very good partical distribution.

However fresh ground coffee ground less consistently than stale pre-ground is much nicer.

Don't worry too much about variation in particle size when grinding coarser for brewed coffee. You can still get a good cup out of a Porlex like grinder.
#32
got one very nice
#33
As someone who doesn't shop at Lidl, what'd be the chances of getting one of these now - would it be too late?

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