This is because the slow juicing process mimics chewing to gently extract the juice from fruit while retaining the pulp and fibers that your gut will love. These fibers are often destroyed in centrifugal juicers, which work a lot more like a blender to slice through vegetables in record time.  I personally tested most of these slow juicers, with some extra help from our expert product testing team. We have hands-on experience of each one, putting them through their paces with a variety of ingredients and monitoring the quality of results. We also rated them by ease of use and cleaning, price and - of course - looks. Below, you will find only our top picks of the best cold press juicers from NutriBullet, Breville, Ninja, Hurom, and others we’ve tried hands-on. Many also feature in our guide to the best juicers. 

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Best cold press juicer 2023

Why you should buy it: It may be a little pricey, but the quality, functionality and juicing results are second to none.  Why we love it: ‘This juicer was a consistently high-performer, with enough power to make smoothies, nut milk and more,’ says our product tester Camryn. She loved how the wide two-way feed chute made preparation easy and quick, how it squeezed as much juice as possible out of each ingredient and noted how almonds turned out like powder once they went through the auger.  For added versatility, you can also use the included sorbet and smoothie strainers when you use the Kuvings Whole Slow Juicer EVO820. It works at 60 revolutions per minute, and leaves plenty of time to extract antioxidants. ‘I was impressed with the speed with which juice was produced; it was faster than masticating juicers I’ve tested in the past,’ reports Camryn, who also loved the cleaning tool that was provided the make clean up easier. The Kuvings Whole Slow Juicer EVO820 is a more expensive option, but if you want the smartest and most convenient slow juicer on the market, we think the choice is clear. It’s also covered by a 10-year warranty. Our full Kuvings Whole Slow Juicer EVO820 review has more details. Why you should buy it: Cute design and compact build; great for personal juicing. Why we love it: ‘I loved how compact his Hurom juicer is (97.6in x 6.9in x 15.5in to be specific),’ says staff product tester Jaclyn. ‘It’s easy to stash away when not in use, though small capacity means it’s best suited to personal juicing.’ The 43 RPM replicates the slow juicing you’d get from hand squeezing but with a lot less mess. ‘It’s able to extract plenty of juice and pushes mostly dry pulp out of the second tube, while the main chute pours smooth and delicious concoctions including orange juice, apple juice, and even strawberry. I was very impressed by extraction in testing,’ reports Jaclyn.  ‘While it’s a slow juicer I also felt that my juice was ready in no time at all. There is only one-speed setting and you just drop your fruit or vegetables into the (narrow) feeding chute to get started. So easy to use. ‘Other bonus features include the fact it can make nut milk from soaked nuts. There are two strainers included so you can choose how pulpy you would like your drink to be. All in all, it’s an excellent all-rounder.  Good to know: The downsides? ‘The feeding chute on the HP is quite small, and you’ll also want to allow extra time for cleanup,’ says Jaclyn.  Our Hurom HP Slow Juicer review has more details. Why you should buy it: Quality design; easy to clean. Why we love it: Our tester Courtney was impressed by the steel-tipped auger, which is durable enough to work through whole fruits and vegetables. ‘The motor is nice and gentle, which is perfect for those who want as much health benefit as possible,’ she says. The juicer comes with a 24-oz juice cup and a generous pulp container. There is also a no-drip spout. It’s also worth noting that the 7in X 6.25in X 17in dimensions will make this very easy to store. ‘You can remove most parts and put them through the dishwasher, which makes cleaning up a real breeze,’ says Courtney. ‘I thought the assembly was relatively straightforward, and compared to a lot of cold press juicers it was also easy to take apart after I was done’. Good to know: Camryn found that the auger was ‘a little tricky to remove, not one for those who aren’t able to put their back into pulling it away from the machine.’ Our NutriBullet Slow Juicer review has more details. Why you should buy it: Great price point; easy-clean design.  Why we love it: I loved the three different filters which are color-coded and easy to switch out. They allowed me to adjust the pulp level, which meant I could make morning shots with lots of pulp or a fine juice of orange or apple.  All removable parts can also go in the dishwasher, which is rare for many of the best cold press juicers. All things considered, I think this is the best budget-friendly cold press juicer on the market.  Good to know: It struggles when compared to more expensive models when it comes to juicing though. The chute is somewhat small, and I had to chop our fruit quite finely to get an easy output. It’s also easier if you remove the skin from your apples before using this juicer, which can be annoying, but results in a very fibrous and nutritious juice.  Our Ninja Cold Press Pro review has more details Why you should buy it: Streamlined design; lightweight; versatile. Why we love it: What our reviewer Camryn loved about this juicer was the handy set of interchangeable strainers, which allowed her to make ice cream or tofu, or add in ingredients like nuts or seeds to her juices.  ‘The 150-watt motor (almost) silently,’ reports Camryn. ‘It performs wonderfully at just 43 RPM to mimic hand squeezing. In my trials, I got every last bit of goodness out of my fruit and veg, and I was impressed at how dry the resulting pulp felt. ‘Clean-up is pretty quick thanks to easy disassembly (and re-assembly for that matter) as well as a convenient drying rack. The inner spinning brush helps to stay on top of things, rotating during juicing to clean the chamber and strainer simultaneously. This ultimately reduces clogging and increases juicing efficiency. If you plan to juice later, you can simply run some water through it to clean it through, and wash it through at the end of the day.’ Good to know: The one downside to keeping such a small footprint is that the H-AA’s capacity is small compared to the competition, meaning output isn’t as great as you might find elsewhere. Camryn also found the chute a little small. ‘In fact, I did notice that the ejection chute can clog up quite easily, so be on standby to clean it out as you juice’.  Our Hurom H-AA Slow Juicer review has more details Why you should buy it: Space smart, stronger-than-average motor and a wide feeding chute. There are two-speed settings, both of which are on the slow side. However, it helps make it really easy to use, so you can be juicing within minutes of unpacking it.  It’s pretty compact, so won’t take up much space on your countertop. The three-inch feeding chute can fit whole apples in theory, but the instructions specify that you need to remove seeds before juicing.  Most parts of the Breville Big Squeeze Slow Juicer cannot go in the dishwasher. That said, even when hand washing, it’s pretty easy to clean and dry, without too many places for debris to collect. This cold press juicer is on our test wait list; these are our first thoughts. Why you should buy it: Incredibly versatile; powerful motor. Offering 80 rotations per minute under a 150W motor, it’s an absolute workhorse, all without getting overheated or noisy in the process. It offers five adjustable settings to maximize its performance to what it is you’re juicing with a range to make citrus juice, green juice, and nut butter, as well as grind coffee or mush-down baby food. Despite all its settings, it’s simple enough to use, though its horizontal design does mean it takes up a little more space on the kitchen counter. Its standout chrome finish looks lovely, if you can make the space though, and has been treated to stand up against the acidity of citrus juices that can cause tarnishing. It’s a considerable investment, but considering Omega’s industry-leading 15-year warranty, you can at least buy in confidence.  This cold press juicer is on our test wait list; these are our first thoughts. Why you should buy it: Does it all and then some The Kuvings is powered by a 240-watt motor capable of a silent 60RPM, which balances efficiency and juice quality perfectly. As well as a juicer, the C7000S can do its bit as a standard processor too, thanks to a number of different strainers that come in the box. This allows you to make things like smoothies and sorbets, plus there’s an extra-fine strainer for chomping through wheatgrass and keeping pulp to a minimum. If that sounds messy, the three included cleaning tools should help facilitate getting it all washed up and ready to go again. It isn’t dishwasher safe though, so something to bear in mind if time is of the essence. The chrome accents on the machine are anti-corrosive to protect against citrus juice, while the main body is available in an attractive choice of red, silver or gold. It stands tall too, meaning it takes up minimal space on your countertop. This cold press juicer is on our test wait list; these are our first thoughts.

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How we test and review the best cold press juicers

We have reviewed the majority of the cold press juicers in our guide, with any not yet fully tested on our wait list. We’ve included a rating out of five for every model we’ve tested hands-on, and for most of them, you can also click through to a complete review that goes into our experience of each model in more detail. For the models we weren’t able to try just yet, we also took into account online information such as the specs, price, and publicly listed, verified reviews. We used these to identify any common complaints or issues in the products or to identify who they would be best suited to.   For more insight into our hands-on review process, refer to our Homes & Gardens review guidelines.  Our testing panel includes: We’re also a big fan of Hurom products, testing both the compact Hurom HP Slow Juicer and its more supped-up Hurom H-AA  Slow Juicer. Both operate at 43rpm and yield delicious, well-extracted juice, but operate according to different technologies. The  H-AA uses new Alpha technology for optimized juicing, easier cleaning, and the ability to make ice cream while the second-gen technology still makes great juice. The HP is designed to be more compact and is better for smaller portions, making it slightly more affordable.  Meanwhile, if you’re new to slow juicers and looking for value, The Nutribullet Slow Juicer was pretty easy to store and delivered fairly decent results but cleaning was a bit tricky and we had a hard time removing the auger. Comparably, the Ninja Cold Press Pro lets you adjust the amount of pulp that is extracted into your drinking and has dishwasher-safe parts but could have been better at juice extraction.  Juice Type: you need to consider the kind of juice you want to make. If you want to juice leafy vegetables, look for a slow juicer with at least 400 watts of power so you get the most efficient yield. You can also consider speed settings - some only offer one, but having two gives you more power to get through tougher skins when required. Feeder Tube Size: Do consider how much chopping and dicing you are prepared to do, and look at the size of the feeder tube to see how big it is. Generally, slow juicers are smaller than that fast juicers but there is still a variance. If you don’t want to do too much prep, look for larger feeder tubes. Warranty: You want your juicer to last, so make sure your manufacturer’s warranty is suitable - the very best slow juicer brands will offer 10 years plus on the motor and five years plus on parts. The best cold press juicer, on the other hand, will prepare a slightly more pulpy, natural juice, as fruit and veg are crushed rather than ground down through a mesh. It means it can process some things that fast juicers can’t, like leafy greens, sprouts and kale, and herbs, giving you more options, and overall the juice is of a better quality with no foam and less waste. They’re also much quieter. They do cost a little more, are trickier to clean due to having more parts, and are of course slower in operation, but if the reported difference in nutrients is a concern to you, then it’s a good option to choose. However, on the whole, cheaper machines can be more hassle than they’re worth, and if you then decide to use it long term, you may need to invest again. Spend a little bit more in the first place and your juicer will last longer, juice more efficiently and probably come with a longer warranty to boot. A mid-range slow juicer will cost anywhere between $200-$350. They will also likely offer a high yield for your fruit and vegetables compared with cheaper machines, so you’ll get more juice for your buck.

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