A great wheat flour for your baking needs.
- 2 cups (375 g) whole wheat kernels
- Place whole wheat kernels into the Vitamix container and secure the lid.
- Start the blender on its lowest speed, then quickly increase to its highest speed.
- Grind to desired degree of fineness. The longer the machine runs, the finer the consistency of the flour, around 1 minute on highest speed for very fine whole wheat flour.
Please refer to our
|Serving Size||1 serving (94 g)|
|Amount Per Servings|
Wheat Flour is rated out of 5 by 9.
Rated 3 out of 5 by Polly G from Frozen Wheat Berries are key I have an older Vitamix and just got my dry container. This recipe is a good base. I start with frozen berries to keep the heat down. Also, no more than a minute at a time. I find that the type of wheat I am using makes a difference. I start at 30 seconds and I use my variabke speed setting, going no higher than an 8 out of 10. After 30 seconds I stop and check consistency. If still too course, I do more grinding but no more than 30 seconds at a time. Don't use more than the 2 cups at a time either. I have been pleased with my results and love this feature of my Vitamix.
Date published: 2020-12-22
Rated 4 out of 5 by ekp3 from Grinding wheat berries to make flour I like to bake artisan breads bread using my freshly ground flours. The chart is in the Vitamix Whole Grains Cookbook version 01/13, This recipe works well and provides a sweeter tasting flour than most flours I find in the store. Definitely DO NOT grind the wheat berries more than one (1) minute. Shame on Vitamix for not posting the chart as promised.
Date published: 2020-06-03
Rated 1 out of 5 by Anonymous from Add the chart, please. One minute of grinding produces steaming hot flour. 40 seconds seems sufficient but the mentioned chart would be helpful. Thanks!
Date published: 2020-07-12
Rated 1 out of 5 by Bernie61 from No chart Looking for the chart mentioned in the article. Not here. Looks like it was promised a long time ago, but never delivered. Too bad. Love my vita mix but please give us the info we want to use it without having to do all the experimenting ourselves
Date published: 2019-08-09
Rated 1 out of 5 by Karen M from Okay, it's been 8 months or so I see there's no chart still regarding grinding wheat berries for flour. Will you be adding one ever?
Date published: 2019-07-04
Rated 5 out of 5 by lillyinwa from 5 Stars Based On Capability of Machine! I have a dry container for milling flours, and I just began to use it for Einkorn wheat berries, which works beautifully for producing a fine and even consistency flour that has baked wonderfully. Let me add that I use no more than 2 cups of non-frozen berries, to keep the berries/flour moving and not clumping in the container. I only run it on high for about two or three 20-second bursts. In between bursts, I stop it, remove the container (but not lid!) and shake it up and down to separate any clumping. Running it like they mention here, however, would fry your flour! As it is, mine gets warm, but not hot. I don't want to denature it with heat. To determine doneness, simply put your fingers in the flour and see if it's still coarse, or as fine as you want. If not, keep going. Einkorn can get sticky if I keep milling, so I keep it short, but I'm still able to produce a fairly fine flour. Great bread! Hope this helps others!
Date published: 2021-04-29
Rated 5 out of 5 by Marcuscassius from Freeze the berries! You really don't need a chart. Freeze the wheat berries. Don't do more that 2 cups at a time. Don't go more that 40- 45 seconds. If you need it finer, put it in the frig and wait a bit. Do another 30-40 seconds. Rinse and repeat if needed. The savings. The organic. The freshness and control of the fineness is more than worth the little extra time.
Date published: 2021-02-18
Rated 1 out of 5 by Ally Boo from One minute = hot flour which means no nutrition a chart as promised by Vitamix would help us mill flour and still retain the nutrients if flour is not overheated
Date published: 2021-01-03