Wondering if the Nutribullet can grind oats into flour? I tested it out in my Nutriullet Pro 900 and I'm here to report the results!
Watch the video below or keep reading to see what happened...
And if you're thinking about getting a Nutribullet of your own, be sure to read about the differences between the Nutribullets & Magic Bullet Blenders.
Can the Nutribullet Grind Oats?
The answer is an absolute yes!
I filled the Nutribullet cup about 3/4 of the way with quick oats and it ground it into a flour extremely quickly.
Here's a photo of the flour forming a vortex as it gets sucked down towards the blades of the Pro 900...
As you can see, the Nutribullet is making quick work of these oats. It was merely a few seconds before the enter container was ground up into a fine flour.
Here's what the final results looked like...
As the picture indicates, it's just as fine as if you were to buy it from the store.
But if you buy the oats in bulk, it's way cheaper!
What Nutribullet Works Best for Oat Flour?
Although I used the Pro 900 here, any Nutribullet would be fine for oat flour. Even the standard 600 with the milling blade would work.
That being said, I think the Nutribullet 600 is a bit too weak in other areas and it's worth splurging for the Pro 900 since it's not that much more expensive.
The Pro 900 is really good at making thick smoothies and easy sauces.
Whenever I've tried to use the 600, it's always a struggle to do things that come easily in the Pro 900.
The Nutribullet Rx is also an option, but it's also a price jump. It's the most powerful Nutribullet right now and can even make hot soup in the container.
If you're just looking to make oat flour, it's a bit of overkill in my opinion, but many people like it and swear by it.
What Can You Do With Out Flour?
Personally, I like to use oat flour as a nutrient-richer alternative wherever I'd use all-purpose flour.
It's great for cookies, cakes, using as a thickener or simply throwing into smoothies!
I also reach for the oat flour whenever I cook or bake for my friend who is gluten-free.
It's one of the few gluten-free flours out there that actually tastes good!
If you have a gluten intolerance, make sure you get oats that are certified gluten free.
Many of the non-certified brands are processed on shared equipment which poses a risk of cross-contamination.
Any Nutribullet is great option for making oat flour at home. In my experience, it didn't stress the blender at all.
In the long run, doing it this way is going to save you money than buying oat flour.
The machine is likely going to pay for itself well before it stops working.
In the two+ years I've had mine, I've abused it quite a bit and yet it's still going!