Guide Gear® 650W Electric Meat Grinder

Item # TOPX-205542

5 stars
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Details & Specs

Guide Gear® 650W Electric Meat Grinder process 3 - 4 lbs. per minute! SAVE BIG!

The perfect countertop accessory for processing your own jerky, sausage, burger and more. We designed this 650W Electric Meat Grinder to help you get the job done how you like it and right at home!

  • Compact design stores easily
  • #8 die-cast grinder
  • Durable plastic housing
  • 2 stainless steel cutting discs and 1 cross knife with normal nut
  • Sausage maker, kubbe attachment
  • On / off / reverse switch
  • Power indicator. 120V, 60Hz, 650W. UL plug. 12 1/2 x 9 x 14 1/2 "h. 11 lbs.

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Built to Sportsman's Guide's exact specifications, Guide Gear ® stands for dependability, long-lasting quality and unmatched value!  Guaranteed!


Customer Reviews

5 stars
(19) 1-6 of 21 Reviews
  1. 5 stars
    love the grinder. put it to use the first day ground and made 78 lbs of hambuger
  2. 5 stars
  3. 4 stars
    Seems like good quality
  4. 5 stars
    Works very well, we are pleased w/ it.
  5. 5 stars
    It seems to be made out of good heavy material. I haven¿t had a chance to use it yet but I am sure it will be fine.
  6. 4 stars
    Used it one time and was very pleased. It seems well built for the price.
1-6 of 21 Reviews
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Articles & Tips
Very, Very Venison

Every time I knock down a deer with the .300 Win Mag or put an arrow right through the boiler room of one, one of the first thoughts that goes through my mind is the taste of grilled venison.

Tips For Good Venison In Warm Weather

Paul W. from New Jersey writes to ask about getting venison into the freezer. "Often we get warmer weather in bow season. I butcher my own deer, and have been told that deer need to age to taste good, but how do you do that in your own home if it is warm weather?"

Venison Processing Tips

The processing of deer meat can get to be an expensive proposition. Let's just assume that your family gets two deer. That is pretty realistic. The processing cost will likely be in excess of $100. Now let's say you spend that $100 almost every year. In five or six years you have spent enough on deer processing to buy a new slug gun or a better bow. Let me show you how to put that money to better use.

Caring For Venison

Carol B. from West Virginia asked why some venison she cooked tasted bad. There could be a myriad of reasons for venison not tasting good, but the primary one probably has to do with the hunter, how it was gutted, and subsequently taken care of after the deer expired.

From The Field To The Table — Some Tips For Preserving Your Game

Here are some tips on how to prepare your wild game for the freezer from Barbara Willenberg and Karla Vollmar Hughes from the Department of Food Science and Human Nutrition at the University of Missouri. To make sure that meat you harvest tastes as good as it can, follow these tips -- they'll make you a hero in the kitchen!

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