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Nut Milk – A New Technique!

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using an old fashion fruit press as a Nut Milk - A New Technique!I have shared a little bit about this before, when I was just starting to tinker with other methods of making nut milks.  You might remember how I used an old antique cheese press to squeeze out the milk.  So with those same thoughts still rolling around in my head, I started to do a little research about cheese presses.

During my late-night Google searches I found a  company that sells several different sized ones.  I took a gamble and ordered their smallest model, hoping it would be a nice and manageable size for the kitchen counter.

I love making nut milks for two reasons: for the milk of course but more so for the nut pulp which I love to use in my recipes.  So, when I do make nut milks, I make large quantities, and my hands get so tired and cramped from all the squeezing of the nut milk bag.

My husband had a great idea using a book press that we have.  But it is so large and heavy!  Not to mention not everyone can easily get their hands on one. :)

So, I spied our antique cheese press that was on display above our kitchen cabinets.  It was one that we found at a local antique store. It was in rough shape, so we sandblasted it and had it powder coated a beautiful cream and red color. (red being my favorite color)

It worked beautifully but had a few design flaws. As you can see in the first photo to the right here, it doesn’t have what I refer to as a “nibble spout” for anything to hook up to.  It just has a drain spout.  It works, but you run the risk of milk spilling out, so you have to make sure there is a tray underneath.

So, this is when I decided to look at new cheese presses online. Sometimes, they are referred to as fruit presses as well. The whole design is still the same as my antique press except the new ones have the “nipple spout.” For the sake of discovery and research of my new idea, I ordered one. Once it arrived, we took it down to the hardware store and matched up the rise size plastic tube to attach to the nipple spout. I thought that this would work perfectly in directing the milk where to go once the press was engaged.

And I was right, this new press that I ordered works like a charm!!!  Not only does it make for pain-free hands, it really squeezes the pulp dry!  I took some pictures, and I hope you can see the amazing results.  I have never been able to get so much nut milk out of the pulp before.

If you would like to order one of these handy dandy units, click here… this is an exact unit that I have in my kitchen. There are many different styles for the types of presses and they all range in different prices. So don’t feel locked into the one that I recommend. I choose it because the cost was relatively good and the unit worked perfectly for me.


Make the dairy-free alternative milk:

  1. Start by making your favorite nut or coconut milk base. Click here for nut milk recipes.
    • This technique can be used with any nut or seed milk.
    • Always start with soaked nuts.  Curious why?  Read here.

Setting up the press:

  1. Twist the handle as high up as it can go, raising the pressing disc out of the holding tank.
  2. Place the nut bag in the center canister and fold the bag over the edges of the canister.
  3. Slide the canister back onto the press, attach the clear tubing to the “nipple spout.”  Don’t forget to do this, I have, and it makes a mighty mess.
  4. Place the press on the edge of the sink, with a bowl or pitcher in the sink. Direct the clear tubing into the pitcher. See photos below.
  5. The press will always need to be sitting higher than the catching container due to gravity.

Starting the process:

  1. Make the nut milk and pour it into the nut bag lined containers.
  2. Milk will automatically start to drain out. This is why it is important to have everything set up and ready to go. We don’t want to be crying over spilled milk.
  3. After emptying all of the milk into the canisters, you can do one of two things;
    • Start twisting the handle, so the pressing disc starts to lower into the canister.
    • Or you can pull the drawstring on the nut bag close and pile it in the canister and start the pressing.
    • I have done both and prefer leaving the bag folded over the edges. I have photos of both ways below.
  4. Twist the handle until you feel resistance.
  5. The disc is now coming into contact with the nut pulp.  Give it a few more turns, as much as you can.  This will squeeze out the excess milk, and you won’t see milk coming down the plastic tube anymore.
  6. Start to twist the handle in the opposite direction to lift it out of the press, remove the canister, remove the nut bag, and there you have it.

And there you have it… refreshing nut milk with ease!

83 thoughts on “Nut Milk – A New Technique!

  1. Cindy P says:

    Wow– that was creative and impressive! Thanks for sharing such a brilliant idea.

    • amie-sue says:

      You bet Cindy…always trying to find ways to make things easier for all of us in the kitchen. Besides be easier, it is actually a fun process now. hehe Have a wonderful day! amie sue

  2. Kim says:

    Hi Amie Sue, thanks for your awesome website, it’s sooo.. professional. I have a question about almond pulp – is there a way to produce the pulp without making the milk? Would soaking and grinding almonds get the same result do you think?

    • amie-sue says:

      Hi Kim,
      No, it would give you a different texture. For starters if you try to grind soaked almonds you will get more of a nut butter consistency. Been there, done that. You could soak them and dehydrate them, then grind them into a powder (flour). Almond pulp adds bulk but in a less dense way. I have a post all ready to be released this weekend that talks about nut pulp, flour and meal. It should prove to be helpful. I tried experimenting with ground almonds and almond pulp. I made raw croutons…the end result; both tastes good but the ones with almond pulp were my favorite, they were lighter and crunchier. I hope this helps, but keep an eye out for the post this weekend. Have a great evening, amie sue

  3. Leila says:

    I too make large quantities of almond milk and have been on a search for some other method of getting the last bit of milk from my almonds without tiring out my hands. I am so grateful that I found your site. Thanks for the link to the cheese press.

  4. Mary Jane Smith says:

    Amie Sue,
    Love your website, thanks for your dedication to Raw food. We have only made one choc cheese cake and it was outrageous. We are looking forward to making keylime pie but cannot find Irish Moss. When previously on your website, it looked asthough I could order it from you. Is that still a possibility?
    Sorry I am technilogically impaired and just cannot find the spot on your website.
    I am hoping to make it for Easter but if not we will make it once the we get our hands on the Irish Moss.
    Mary Jane
    856 905 7790

    • amie-sue says:

      Good evening Mary Jane :) It is wonderful to have you here. I hope my site brings you joy and help. Never hesitate to ask questions and don’t worry about being technologically impaired, I know that feeling. hehe Here is a link to the Irish moss.. http://astore.amazon.com/nouraw-20/detail/B002EUZEVY

      Also, you can make the Key-Lime pie without it, it just won’t be as firm. I tend to make single serving cups when I make these desserts for gatherings. They are adorable and easy for people to eat out of as they walk and mingle. When they scoop it out of a cup, you don’t have to worry about it holding up. Does that make sense. It tastes just as amazing!

      Have a wonderful evening, amie sue

  5. Shelly Willis says:

    Hi Amie Sue! Quick question. The way you have the milk packaged makes me think you are freezing it…is that so? Can you share details about it? Thanks!

    • amie-sue says:

      Good evening Shelly,
      Yes, in this post I was making large amounts of milk and froze it. I don’t make it a habit but it works. I make the nut milk as directed and pour measured amounts into Zip-lock bags. I work all the air bubbles out, lay the bags flat on a cookie tray and freeze. Once frozen I can stack them laying down or sideways. Works great! What details would you like to know?

  6. Shelly Willis says:

    Besides the details you already shared (which were great!), does the milk separate at all when thawed? If so, can it be re-blended? Can you use in the same recipes as you would fresh nut milk? Thanks so much! I am really enjoying your blog. So much helpful information. :)

    • amie-sue says:

      Hi Shelly, nut milk in general separates. when I make it fresh and store it in the fridge, I have to shake it to mix it…same effect after freezing it. And yes, I use nut milks in the place of dairy milk. I never was a huge milk drinker growing up so I don’t drink it much now. I mainly use nut milks for raw granola cereals, smoothies, and so forth. Have a great evening, amie sue

  7. Rachel says:

    I happened to stumble upon your website when aimlessly looking for some kind of contraption for my mom to make making almond milk easier. I now how the cheese press wrapped up for her as a Christmas gift. Thank you for sharing! I am wondering what size (diameter and length) tubing you purchased for the spout? Thank you for your help. I can’t wait to see my mom’s reaction to the gift.

    • amie-sue says:

      Hi Rachel, that is awesome. TO be honest I can’t answer that question atm. My cheesepress is in Tucson and I am in Oregon right now so I can’t measure it. If you have the unit with you, measure the diameter across the spout and go to your local hardware store, they will help you out. Length wise, mine is about 12″ I think… you can always cut it shorter, just depends on the kitchen set up. I would love to hear how this works for her! Happy Holidays, amie sue

  8. Nut4ever says:

    What a great idea! Where to get the mesh bag? What size do you use?

  9. Naomi says:

    Amie Sue, Your almond meal in the mesh bag looks so white. Mine is speckled brown because of the peels. My almond meal cookies and crackers would probably be a lot better if I had no peels in the mix. I am wondering if that is a necessary step for raw baking success? What is your method for peeling and is it something you always do or just for certain recipes with the resulting meal?
    All the best,

    • Naomi says:

      You read my mind. I’ve been wanting a more hygienic way to press the milk out. Will be purchasing one of these. Is it the mini that handles 1 gallon?
      Thanks again.

      • amie-sue says:

        Hello Naomi,

        This technique works beautifully for those who make a lot of nut milks or have weak hands (which one can get after hand squeezing a lot of nut milk haha). I wish I could link to the exact one, but their site doesn’t allow it to that… I ordered the Micro Press Stainless Steel (Cheese, Fruit, Herbs) Screw with Basket (small) part # WE56. This size works perfectly for us. Let me know if you order one. amie sue :)

    • amie-sue says:

      Good evening Naomi….

      Sorry for getting to your questions so late in the day. I just now got the chance to sit down and start answering all the comments. :) I like to remove the almond skins as much as I can. The skins can be irritating for some people and for myself, I will try and do anything that I think might help my digestion! The second reason for removing the skins is for ascetic purposes. If you are creating a light colored recipe, removing the skins from the almonds will make a big difference. Plus, I love the white almond pulp… a thing of beauty to me. hehe

      For the peeling process…. I have a post for this…. (ya gotta check out my pictures on it, they look like aliens or something haha)


      I hope this answered your questions. Have a wonderful day! amie sue

    • Naomi says:

      Hi Amie Sue!
      Thank you so much for your replies. After writing my questions above I dug a bit deeper into your site and found the info you provide on peeling almonds. They are funny looking things:) This is a step I used to do when I first started making almond milk and found it was so time consuming . However with your hot water tip, and the fact that I now have all your wonderful recipes using almond meal, it will now be effort well spent.
      I am experiencing a huge learning curve right now thanks to your website. I had so many dissapointments in the past with raw food recipes. But I knew there had to be a way, and that I would need a lot of practice. Now it’s happening and my results are coming out really good, thanks to all the love you’ve put in. Can’t thank you enough.

      • amie-sue says:

        No problem Naomi :) I am so grateful that I am able to help you in your learning curve. That is what this site is about! I actually love popping the skins off of the almonds. Therapeutic maybe? haha Plus it’s always fun to chase that one that shot across the kitchen and bounced off the fridge and slide under the stove. :P Have fun! amie sue

  10. Rhonda says:

    I am ordering my press right now! I have been loving my fresh almond milk but I hate the milking process. It kind of grosses me out even though it’s my own hands. I find myself going back to the store bought kind between batches because I don’t want to deal with making it from scratch. This looks so much easier and sanitary. Thanks so much for posting your brilliant idea.

    • amie-sue says:

      Oh wonderful Rhonda. I hope you enjoy the ease of using the press as I have. You will have to keep me posted if you would. Have a blessed evening! amie sue

      • Rhonda says:

        So far so good…have made 2 batches. I have a couple questions for you though. The press doesn’t come with much info. How do you clean yours? I’m having a hard time cleaning the circle part that does the pressing on the nut milk bag. Does that piece come off? If so, I haven’t figured out how. Also, how much do you do at a time? If I fill the container I can’t seem to get all of the milk out of the pulp.
        Thanks for any info!!

        • amie-sue says:

          Oh gosh Rhonda… I totally missed answering your questions on this. Please accept my apologies. I didn’t mean to leave you hanging! So to address your questions: To wash it, I just hold it under hot water and with a soapy rag in the other hand, wash it. I do this right after making the milk so it doesn’t dry with nut pulp bits caked on. That disc can come off with a tool but I don’t it is necessary or expected for cleaning purposes. When I make nut milk I use 4 cups of water and 3 cups of almonds (I like mine more on the creamy side). I blend and then pour into the nut bag which is positioned in the cheese press basket. Make sure you have it set up first; tube in place and being feed into a bowl. I then make sure the whole bag is within the basket before pressing. I don’t want part of it hanging out, risking the bag to get damaged because once that happens it is ruined. I then start the pressing action by twisting the top handle. This works great for me. I hope this helps and I am sorry once again for not responding promptly. Have a great day, amie sue

  11. Lorie says:

    I saw a You Tube demonstration for making almond milk that made it look so simple! The soaked almonds PLUS water (3 cups fresh filtered water/1 cup almonds) were put through the Omega VRT 330HD juicer and then the milk was simply poured through a regular stainless steel strainer into a glass pitcher. I was surprised that no mesh bag was used and how little pulp was caught. I guess the juicer had already separated out most of the pulp. Seemed too easy to be true ;)

    • amie-sue says:

      Oh wow… sounds good but scary. I would be afraid of sending nuts through my machine. haha I wonder if that voids the warranty. :) Thanks for sharing! amie sue

  12. Yuna says:

    Hi, Wonderful site! :)

    The cheese press photo is probably in black and white so it looks silver, I think. At the link, it also says that it’s a fruit press.

    It also seems like it’s a juice press but designed differently. Like one of those welles presses that they use with a champion juicer for the Gerson cancer therapy. But this cheese/fruit press seems easier to use.

    I’ve bought a k&k juice press and it was old and rusty and hard to use. I wished I had bought a more modern one like the welles press etc., afterwards.

    This the cheapest of the fruit, cheese and juice presses that I’ve found so definitely getting this first.

    Thank you for this excellent idea! :D

    • Torey says:

      Yuna, I just got this press shipped to me. I couldn’t use it last night because right after washing the basket, it began rusting (stainless steel what??), and the drain basket has very rough burrs around the drilled holes. I pulled off at least half a dozen tiny metal shards, and still have to sand down the burrs so they won’t catch and tear my nut milk bag. If they all ship this way, people are risking getting metal in their milk/cheese/whey!

      amie-sue, did you notice *anything* like this when you got your press back then? I’m trying to figure out if I got unlucky with a bad batch or machine run, if their quality has declined since you got yours, or if they’re all like this but people just don’t mention it. I know of 2 other people online who’ve also discovered this press as a way to do nut milk.

      Thanks for the idea, anyway. I really want to get this going to get some extra nut milk and not force my wife to wait till I’m available to hand squeeze! I would have done one of those DIY $20 ones, but can’t find quality food-grade metal cups to use as drain baskets. I refuse to use a cheapo plastic one.

      • amie-sue says:

        Hmm, I sorry that you got a bad unit Torey. It sounds like you just got a bad one. I hope that you are contacting the manufacture for a credit or replacement. Mine arrived in perfect shape. amie sue

        • Torey says:

          Actually I’ve been in contact with The Beverage People and they are willing to find their best one if I decide I want a replacement. They said that over the years the quality has gotten worse, and since they buy from an American distributor of the Italian-made presses, they have no way of contacting the manufacturer or getting individual replacement parts. Their warranties are at their own cost. They are going to remove the press from their site, and will most likely stop selling them altogether. Yuna, if you know a handy guy, I’d recommend you get one like you planned to, but just also plan to have to file down the burrs on the holes.
          A coworker gave me a nice metal file set and some wet/dry 600 grit sandpaper. He says it’ll rough the thing up, then polish it to a glassy shine. So that’s my weekend project, and then…almond milk :D

          • amie-sue says:

            Quite the dedication in order to make nut milk. Sorry that it turned into such a job for you! hugs

          • Yuna says:

            Hi Torey :)

            You’re right, the top of the apple press seems to have rusted a little. I didn’t find any rough edges around the holes, though. Thanks for your help!

            However, my problem is that the press didn’t squeeze all of the nut milk out of the pulp. There was still a lot of wet pulp left.

            It could be that I used a cloth nut milk bag. The top of the bag was stopping the bag from flattening, I think. I’m going to buy a mesh one and try again.

            Also, should I wait for a long time for it to drain completely like when making cheese? Should I have more patience while squeezing the nut milk?

            Anyway, thanks Amie Sue. I’ve wanted a way to squeeze nut milk in a more sanitary way for a while. I bought gloves to squeeze the nut milk without touching it and thought of several other ideas. Glad to be testing this way. :)

            • amie-sue says:

              Hi Yuna,

              I haven’t ever used a cloth bag when doing nut milk so it might be too bulky due to the fabric. Perhaps that is what is stopping all the milk from draining out. Be sure to test it with a nut bag and see if you notice a difference. I didn’t see the need to let it sit to drain like the technique of making cheese. Let me know how it goes with a nut bag.

              Have a great evening, amie sue

  13. Gwen Miller says:

    Hi Amie Sue,

    I searched for this product, but could not find it. Then I saw Torey’s comment above. After more searching, I found an Alum / Stainless Fruit Press – Basket 8 inch x 7 inch – Item #5509 – at this web address: http://www.homebrewit.com/wine-making-presses.php If you would, please look at this with me and let me know if it is similar to what you have and if the price is reasonable.

    Thank you so very much for your input.

  14. Ebony says:

    Hello, I love your website. I am new to this type of cooking, but i am LOVING it. I just wanted to tell you to keep up the good work and please continue to create and share your wonderful recipes and techniques. Also I found on amazon the exact fruit press you have pictured above for only $70. here is the link – http://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B001D5F0SI/ref=ox_sc_act_title_2?ie=UTF8&psc=1&smid=A34CJOU4NJIHYU



    • amie-sue says:

      Thank you Ebony… I appreciate that you took the time to leave me such a wonderful message today. Always good to hear from those who browse through my site. :) Thank you for the link as well! Every bit helps.

      Have a wonderful day, amie sue

  15. Jet says:

    Hey again Amie Sue,

    Thanks for the update on the Eggplant Press. I went to look for the “cheese press” and couldn’t find it. I like making milks but I HATE the squeezing and pressing the milk through nutbags with my hands or with a mash potato press. The “cheese press” was gonna be my income tax present to myself in a couple of months. I was almost unhappy until I, of course, can back to your blog and saw the “note”.

    • amie-sue says:

      Hi Jet, I posted the link to a new one so you could always try that one. I love tools that make things easier in the kitchen :) Have a wonderful evening, amie sue

  16. David says:

    Do you tighten the press as hard as you can? I just bought mine and rec’d it on Saturday. The first time I used it (I have the same exact press pictured here) it put two holes in the nut milk bag.

    I used it to make apple juice; I blended the apples in the Blendtec, transferred all the pulp to the bag (in the press) and tightened it down. All seemed to go well until I released everything and tried to remove the bag and discovered that it had become attached to the bottom of the threaded piece where it extends through the pressing plate and is held on by a snap-ring.

    The snap-ring caught ahold of the bag, twisted it all up and ripped a hole in two layers of the bag.

    My solution to this was to cut the metal bottom out of a left-over Lavazza espresso can with a can-opener and the next time I pressed some juice, I placed the can bottom on top of the nut milk bag but underneath the pressing plate to isolate that spinning rod/snap-ring from the bag.

    It seemed to work well, but I’m wondering if you ran into the same issue.


    • amie-sue says:

      Hello David,

      I haven’t ever experienced this but it sounds like you found a way to work around it. When I tighten down, I just do it to hand strength but then you might be much stronger than I am. :) I am sorry that in the process you had some holes form in your nut bags. I haven’t tried using the press for juicing, good idea though. I hope your fix works well for you in the future. amie sue

  17. Karen says:

    Hi Amie Sue,
    Love your website and recipes!!

    I have been researching a press for herbs and came across the same brand as you had found for nut milks. The one I found on Amazon does say it is a combo of steel/aluminum but if you read through questions, it sounds like the aluminum ‘might’ not touch any food/liquids. I’m curious if this is what you found to be the case?



  18. Andrew says:

    Are you a fan of juicers? I have heard that the green star and other juicers can make some nut milks but I’m not sure if they can squeeze the pulp as dry as this guy you’re using right now!

    • amie-sue says:

      Hello Andrew… I have made nut milk in my omega juicer and it worked pretty darn good. Not sure if all juicers would be up the task though… need a powerful one. Have a great weekend, amie sue

  19. Mat says:

    Hello, this is a great post! Do you have any links to larger presses? Or do you have any recommendations for a commercial almond press? Thanks so much for your time!

    • amie-sue says:

      Hello Mat,

      I am sorry but I don’t have any recommendation for a commercial almond press. The unit I use was purchased through Amazon, which they don’t list any more. You can find them through out the Internet though. They come in various sizes. They unit is meant for either a fruit or cheese press, so Google that. Have a great evening, amie sue

  20. Gayle says:

    Morning Amie Sue,
    I am considering getting one of these presses. are you still happy with yours? Looks like you have had it for a couple of years now.

    • amie-sue says:

      Yes Gayle, I have had it for quite some time. I don’t use it all the time because my hand strength is just fine. But when I do make large amounts of milk… it does come in handy. I created the idea for someone who had arthritis and needed an “extra hand” in the kitchen. :) Have a happy day! amie sue

      • Gayle says:

        Yay! my press came. We are going to try pressing our grapes first since they are ripe now and need to be done. Yippee. Should I still use a bag for better filtering or ? Hope that isn’t a dumb question.

        • amie-sue says:

          Hello Gayle. There is no such thing as a dumb question in my book :) And the answer is yes, just as you see in the pictures if you scroll through the whole post. Let me know how it goes and have a blessed evening! amie sue

          • Gayle says:

            Didn’t work so well with the grapes until we ground them up some and the bag was more a hindrance then a help. Second batch course cho0ped and screened as it came out worked great though. Haven’t made milk with it yet.

  21. Howard says:

    I don’t believe the press your link goes to is the same press. I purchased one and the disk that presses down on the bag is not a nice, sturdy cast aluminum one, but a cheap flat stamped metal one. You may want to change your link. The one I got not only has the cheap disk, but there are all sorts of sharp edges that can tear the nut milk bag.

    Thanks for the article though. It gave me some other ideas.

    • amie-sue says:

      Hello Howard,

      Yea, the company seems to have gone through some changes since I had purchased mine. Sharp edges are a game changer! Ack. I will have to do some further looking. Thanks for letting me know, amie sue

      • Howard says:

        Thanks Amie Sue. I’ve been looking quite a while for something that will work to make Orgeat. I think I can modify this press with a couple of discs cut out of a plastic cutting board. I’ve started polishing the inside of the basket to remove the burrs and will put a plastic bad over the disc assembly to keep metal shavings from the screw out of the mix.

        All in all though, I’m pretty sure most folks wouldn’t want to go through all of that.

        If you do find something else that wouldn’t require a complete re-working, I’d love to hear about it.

        Have a great day!


        • amie-sue says:

          Wow, you are quite dedicated and resourceful in getting it to work. I would have sent it back…. sounds like you got a bad one. Thanks for sharing all of this though. We all learn from one another. Have a wonderful weekend Howard. amie sue

  22. CJ Anderer says:

    Love this idea!!! I’m juicing for cancer and use it with a Blend Tec. Thank you, Amie Sue. Found this today — and 10% off now and includes professional grade too at http://www.consiglioskitchenware.com/store/pc/Vegetable-Press-%28Torchietto%29-c527.htm?gclid=CLn9zae2jsoCFQuSaQodun0Pbw.

    • amie-sue says:

      Thanks for sharing the link CJ. I am sorry to hear that you are battling cancer. Sending you healing love, power and strength as you go through your journey. Blessings, amie sue

  23. CJ Anderer says:

    Amie-Sue, seems one could easily sew nut bags out of muslin. Never seen one, but would think a circle with a draw string around the perimeter would work, right? What do you think?

    Really jazzed about this approach to yummy good health and love the beautiful site you’ve created!

    Thanks so much. Wishing you and your loved ones all the blessing of a fabulous year ahead!!!

  24. CJ Anderer says:

    Your heart-felt blessings mean the world to me. Thank you so much. – Carol

  25. Leda says:

    I was wondering if anyone has tried Wells juice cloth, my thought is you could use a strainer to get most of the milk & then wrap up the remainder in cloth.
    I had seen that several people had commented on reviews that press was tearing nut milk bag.

    • amie-sue says:

      Good morning Leda,

      I am sorry that it took me a bit to respond to you. I have been on a “walk about” for the past 6 weeks (see blog posting). I am not fully integrating back into things but I wanted to start tackling some of the questions that have been collecting. :) All that to say, I appreciate your patience with me. :)

      To be honest, I wasn’t aware of Wells Juice cloth until I Googled it just now. It seems like it must be a very strong type of cloth so it just might work. I haven’t had any issues with my bags getting holes in them with my press. I would recommend to check the unit for any sharp edges, i can see how that might be an issue with some brands.

      Thanks for sharing your idea and if tried, I would love to hear! Have a great day, amie sue

  26. oliver says:

    Hey I’am opening a restaurant in london I want to make all fresh Nut milks.

    I was thinking of buying an x1 but they look so hard to clean

    I think this looks like a much easier method

    can you buy larger machines that can hold larger litres ?

    do you make it exactly the same as normal nut milk

    • amie-sue says:

      Hello Oliver,

      They do make larger presses like the one in the photo, there may some slight mechanical differences but work similar. And yes, I use the same soaking technique when I use this as I do if I hand squeeze it. Good luck on your new adventure! amie sue

  27. donna says:

    Where did you purchase your Milk press?

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