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Allows you to make your own healthy yogurt at home. The process takes between 6 to 10 hours.

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No automatic shutoff

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This Euro Cuisine YM80 Yogurt Maker allows you to make your own healthy yogurt at home. The process takes between 6 to 10 hours. The yogurt maker includes seven 6-ounce glass jars with lids so you can make a different flavor in each. Timer on the side marks time when yogurt will be finished cooking. The unit has on/off switch and light indicating unit is working.

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  • Seven 6 oz. Glass containers allows for making up to seven different types of Flavors
  • Comes with on/off switch and light indicating unit is working
  • Glass Jars are dishwasher safe
  • Three-year warranty and BPA Free
  • Timer on the side marks time when yogurt will be finished cooking
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Frequently Asked Questions

  • My yogurt is gritty/curdled on the bottom!! What gives?

    My first batch came out the same way, but I read somewhere that the base of the yogurt maker gets a little hot and you should put a small dishcloth between the jars and the unit to alleviate this problem. I tried it on my second batch and it came out perfectly. I use a 1/4" thick, crocheted dish cloth and have been using it for almost a year now. None of my other batches have come out curdled and I have been steadinly increasing the length of time that I parboil my milk over the last year, so over boiling does not seem to be the issue.

  • Jars: Do the jar lids screw off or pull off or what?

    They screw off. Someone in the reviews said they leak. I have not had that problem. Some weeks later -- yes, I am finding they do leak a bit. I wrap the jars in a paper towel when I take them with me now. Another update: they don't leak if you make a thicker yogurt, using powdered milk along with the regular milk! If your yogurt is thinner and has that layer of whey on top, then they do leak.

  • Where do you get cheap starter / make your own: My Q: starter is just some acidophillus bacteria, right?

    I found that you can also use a good quality Probiotic capsules (suppiment) for starters. For example the high quality (and sort of expensive) Mega Flora capsules can be used 2 for each half gallon (1 per quart). This way you get a whole bottle of starter capsules and the initial cost is spread out over many batches of home made yogurt. I just bring milk barely to a boil (Little bubbles on the side of the pot, which will be about 98C. Turn it off, I don't bother with the rapid cooling in a water bath (though there is nothing wrong with that). I never have boiled the incubation containers. I just use good plasticware (glass is even better). I do though, clean it well and take a little bit of cheap vodka or rum and rub the containers down with a wet clean cloth and then let it fully evaporate. Then when the milk is cool enough (about 112F). I open the 2 capsules into the plastic ware, add just a little bit of the milk so I can stir it up well, then add the rest of the 1/2 gallon of milk. Stir again, pop the top on and cover with thick towels or blankets (about 3 layers) and let it sit for 5 to 8 hours depending on level of tartness (even longer if you want it more tart). I've been doing this for years and never had a bad batch. Stuff tastes great too. Using the capsules like this may allow for a wider variety of cultures to be grown, though some may flourish better than others in milk at this temperature. Mega Flora also has some non-Lacto type cultures that are...

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