• Deal of the Week
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    Special Offer – Country Living Grain Mills

    by Jason Wiskerchen

    Sunday, March 11, 2012, 3:43 PM

We are pleased to announce that PrepareDirect is offering PeakProsperity.com members a special discount of 5% Off Country Living Grain Mills and Free Shipping.

The Country Living Grain Mill can be an incredibly valuable asset to your overall preps or homestead infrastructure.  Freshly ground flours and grains produce amazing bread and provide better nutrition for you and your family. Having a grain mill also gives one the ability to purchase bulk wheat berries and save on your everyday baking needs. And those of you who are looking to try your hand at growing your own grain, now you have the opportunity to save on the method of processing the grain you grow. 

Here are a few features of the Country Living Grain Mill:

  • Built for hand milling, but easily motorized
  • Adjustable grind –cracked wheat to pastry flour
  • FDA approved, food-grade finish
  • High-carbon steel grinding plates
  • Lifetime Warranty
  • MADE IN THE USA

Specifically, PrepareDirect is offering us:

  • A 5% Discount on Country Living Grain Mills
  • Free shipping anywhere in the 48 contiguous states.  Call for shipping costs to Hawaii and Alaska.

Click here to take advantage of this offer and use Coupon Code: CHRISMILL5, exclusive to PeakProsperity.com readers. Offer will be valid through the month of March, 2012.

I am excited to be able to get this special offer arranged for the CM community because this is one of the homesteading items my family has been hoping to get for a long time.  It is a highly regarded and reviewed grain mill and many folks absolutely love theirs.  I am looking forward to getting the kids involved in grinding the daily wheat for flour.  As a little inspiration to how this mill can be used via foot power and horse power – I have linked a few videos I have come across in my reviews of the CLGM.  Enjoy. 

Pedal Powered Wheat Grinder  |  Grinding Wheat with Horse Power
(some other great ideas and possibilities within these videos)

We hope you continue to find these offers on essential resiliency items a welcome addition to the news and other articles on the site. We look forward to providing updates to the WSID Guide and Series in the coming year.  

cheers,
Jason

 

Full disclosure: Based on our existing relationship with PrepareDirect, PeakProsperity.com will receive a small commission if you purchase through this special offer. This will not impact the price you pay (in fact,as the offer states, you're getting an exclusive price discount not available to the public-at-large). The proceeds we receive will be immediately invested to fund new features and functionality for this site.

We’d also love to hear any feedback based on your first-hand experience with the products and vendors that we recommend through these special offers (and elsewhere on this site). Our goal is to ensure that we’re doing our utmost to offer the best guidance for utility, value, and service.

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4 Comments

  • Mon, Mar 12, 2012 - 2:10pm

    #1
    Angela Wilson

    Angela Wilson

    Status Member (Offline)

    Joined: Mar 12 2012

    Posts: 0

    0

    Good!

    This content promotions with elements that are also essential and are information that I believe you should know before deciding to buy a home grain mill. – accommodation benefit

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  • Mon, Mar 12, 2012 - 11:53pm

    #2
    efarmer.ny

    efarmer.ny

    Status Member (Offline)

    Joined: Jan 07 2012

    Posts: 12

    0

    Satisfied Customer

    I bought one of these mills while preparing for a possible Y2K event. We used it with the hand crank for the first two years, then motorized it after that. So it’s been in operation for what…14 years or so.  My wife estimates that we grind between 100 and 150 pounds of wheat a year. We bought the optional auger for corn but don’t like having to change it out and ended up buying a separate corn grinder. (Keep track of your "keys" [the little metal piece that sits in a groove] if you get the optional auger. We have had them get ground up. Oops. Fortunately, they are readily available at a decent hardware store.) We tried the grinder with peanuts once and it made wonderful peanut butter but the clean-up tthat was required overcame the ease of grinding so we never did it again. If we were robbed and had the opportunity to buy another grinder, we’d re-purchase this one. I have no affiliation with the company…just a satisfied user.

    Ron

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  • Tue, Mar 13, 2012 - 12:52am

    Reply to #2
    robie robinson

    robie robinson

    Status Gold Member (Offline)

    Joined: Aug 25 2009

    Posts: 925

    0

    dehulling oats or barley?

    know of its ability? 
    robie

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  • Tue, Mar 13, 2012 - 1:22pm

    #3
    StrangeFoliage

    StrangeFoliage

    Status Member (Offline)

    Joined: Oct 13 2009

    Posts: 1

    0

    Just my two cents on this

    Just my two cents on this grinder.  I’ve never used a different one, so I can’t offer any comparisons, but I bought one of these about  three years ago, and am overall very satisfied.  It grinds wheat perfectly.  My wife was very skeptical at first (since she does all the cooking) that the wheat would be ground finely enough.  She says it is as good if not better than the wheat we buy in the store.  If she’s doing something fine (like a cake) she’ll run my ground wheat through a sifter first to improve the consistency, but other than that we all agree the grind is superior.

    I didn’t have as much luck grinding corn (and I did buy the auger to do so)  I could crack the corn easily, but to make corn meal seemed like it would take forever.  I’ve ground rye, wheat, and (not so successfully) corn.  I’ve never tried dehulling oats or barley so I can’t really answer the questio in the above post, but I suspect dehulling oats wouldn’t work so well, since they are so soft.  I imagine everything would just get gummed up.

    The unit looks attractive, and it seems almost indestructible.  Plus, there is something immensely satistfying about grinding your own wheat.

     

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