William Bounds Nutmeg Grinder
Nutmeg tastes best when it's freshly grated, and a little bit of this aromatic spice goes a long way. This tool makes it easy to grate just the right amount.
- Finely grates fresh nutmeg in the desired amount.
- Easier and safer to use than handheld graters.
- Razor-sharp stainless-steel rotary blades.
- Simple hand-crank operation.
- Top doubles as a storage compartment for whole nutmegs.
- Crafted in the USA by William Bounds, a family-owned company that has been making specialized kitchen tools of enduring quality for more than 40 years.
- Dimensions & More Info
- 3 1/4" diam., 3 1/4" high.
- Made in USA.
- Use & Care
- Wipe exterior clean with a damp cloth.
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Rated 5 out of 5 by Joanne1949marie from Nutmeg grinder This is a great little grinder for my nutmeg.. Easy to use, easy to clean and it grinds very well.. I love it.Date published: 2016-10-19Rated 4 out of 5 by lilysue from Works Well It works well enough. Would have been better with directions. But At least I am not cutting my fingers on a grater. If you grate your own nutmeg frequently as I do, it is worth the money. A little awkward to hold and crank but it still is a good product.Date published: 2016-01-15Rated 1 out of 5 by Kathygathome from Doesn't work Looks pretty straight forward, but for the life of me, I can't get this thing to grind nutmeg. Any suggestions would be appreciated.Date published: 2015-12-25Rated 2 out of 5 by ladyfalcon from Big disappointment There was absolutely nothing suggesting I was the first owner -- it was even in a box made for a different product. It came with no tags or manual, so when it flung itself into pieces (see below), I had to guess how to put it back together. If you turn the crank the wrong way, you slowly unscrew the single screw holding the mechanism together, so when you take the top off, the entire thing springs apart (and your poor pregnant self ends up crawling around trying to find the pieces and nutmegs). Also once the grading happens, the only way to get the grindings appears to be through turning the entire thing upsidedown, which means you can't conveniently store the extra nutmeg in the top compartment--its just for looks. On the column where the grading happens chrome was already flaking around the rim. I feel like I'm on candid shopper. Can't believe it would be this bad, especially coming from WS. Will return it this weekend.Date published: 2015-12-17Rated 5 out of 5 by Neani from Delightful to Use I went to visit my daughter this pass Christmas 2014 and she had one of these. Well I loved it. It was a gift for her so I had to search for it. She did know it was from your website. I got home and purchased it and couldn't be happier with it. Awesome product. Made with high end materials. Thank you so much.Date published: 2015-02-08Rated 5 out of 5 by litlrch from Good grinder forNutmeg I was tired of getting my fingers with the old Nutmeg grinder that resembled a cheese grater or vestDate published: 2015-02-05Rated 5 out of 5 by CAspicy from 20 years and still sharp! Excellent quality and easy to use. Unlike many kitchen "gadgets" this is a very practical instrument and you will find yourself using it more than you might think. I've had mine for over 20 years now and it's still super sharp and shaves the nutmeg perfectly.Date published: 2014-06-22Rated 5 out of 5 by MacGuffin from Neither Grater Nor Grinder A distinction needs to be made here. This is a nutmeg MILL and the method by which it reduces whole nutmegs is SHAVING. If you want GROUND nutmeg, either use a spice grinder or buy your nutmeg pre-ground. That said, I happen to love shaved nutmeg and always use it in place of ground in recipes that call for it. I bought my William Bounds Nutmeg Mill many years ago and given that the product is still U.S.A.-made, I can't conceive of its quality having deteriorated. Mine is a heavy-duty mill that continues to work perfectly and I have no reason to expect that it won't continue to do so. Be advised that at some point, you'll need to flip your partially shaved nutmeg 180º and that you'll have to place a new nutmeg on the leavings of its predecessor in order to get it to mill completely.Date published: 2013-12-31