- Product Dimensions: 25.4 x 17.8 x 17.1 cm ; 3.08 Kg
- Item model number: G4
- ASIN: B00ALM5ZFM
- Date first available at Amazon.in: 6 September 2014
- Average Customer Review: 1 customer review
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #3,86,859 in Home & Kitchen (See Top 100 in Home & Kitchen)
SoyaJoy G4 Soy Milk Maker and Soup Maker - with All Stainless Steel Inside.
We don't know when or if this item will be back in stock.
- New model replacing the 5-star rated SoyaJoy G3 with increased 1.7 litter capacity and bottom heating technology
- All stainless steel construction for the grinding and cooking chamber
- Five automatic, one-button functions for fully cooked milk, soup, and raw vegan milk from beans, grains, and nuts
- 4th generation filter-less design for easy use and cleaning with Perfect Grind Technology for high milk yield
- High tech design complete with advanced temperature and water level sensors and solid-state power controls for superior performance and durability
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The SoyaJoy G4 is the next model to the 5-star rated SoyaJoy G3. The G4 retains all features of the G3. Key improvements are the G4's all stainless construction of the cooking and grinding chamber, in
Top customer reviews
Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
I make 3 quarts about every 4 or 5 days (2 batches = 3 quarts). For each batch, I use one of the little cups that comes with the machine and 3 tablespoons of oatmeal. After I strain it, I add 1/4 teaspoon of salt and 2 tablespoons of a sweetener (brown sugar or coconut sugar). We use this for drinking and in recipes.
I also use this machine to make milk for vegan yogurt using a batch of soy milk mixed with some soaked cashews. I get the culture from Cultures for Health who ships very quickly. Amazon doesn't carry a vegan yogurt culture I don't think. I have also made a delightful tofu using 2 batches of soy milk (only). Both the yogurt and tofu recipes are from the book Artisan Vegan Cheese.. The homemade yogurt is used to culture many of the cheeses in her book as well. I also highly recommend the Laura nonGMO soybeans.
I tried making it with my Osterizer, which was incredibly noisy and messy.
Then I ordered the G4 from Amazon after some research and it is very quiet, apart from some very annoying loud beeps when you program it and when it is finished making the milk.
I have found that it is vital to soak the almonds for at least 12 hours to soften them. I have also found that increasing the number of almonds 50% over what they recommend makes a thicker, most tasty milk and cycling the G4 three times makes the pulp so fine you don't really need to strain it. The fiber is good for you anyway.
Now, if we could just get them to tone down the beeps.
I decided on this brand for two reasons: seemed like good customer support, larger quantity, and importantly instructions in English and videos.
I use this 2 to 3 times a week for soy milk. It's very simple to soak beans overnight in fridge, or even longer with a rinsing. After about 30 minutes it gives a constant beeping for a while. I can immediately, and easily, remove the lid and scrub it with a nylon scrubber and a toothbrush. Straining is also easy with provided strainer. I do wish it were a bit bigger. I scrape out the okara halfway through.
Just as much as I love this soy milk, I love the okara! I make so different kinds of burger. I'll use equal parts okara and oats, either mashed beans or cooked grains (or both)maybe minced veggies, and lots of herbs or spices. Good sauteed or baked. Okara can be subbed easily for recipes calling for cooked grains, or tofu in most instances.
I've also recently mastered making tofu. I plan for two batches of milk. The first batch I pour in a 5 quart covered pot and immediently make a second batch. The soy milk is at the right temp to add coagulant. The fresh tofu is better than anything I've tasted, even locally made tofu.
I've made soup once, and it did work very well. Not being a fan of pureed soups I never did it again, but if you that, it does it well.
I bought Laurs soybeans and have not been disappointed. I like knowing the harvest date for freshness. One pot (about 2 quarts) of soy milk costs about .33 cents. That includes the okara.