|Model Name||ICE CREAM MAKER ATTACH|
|Number Of Items||1|
|Contains Liquid Contents||Yes|
|Item model number||KICA0WH|
|Product Dimensions||27.69 x 26.16 x 26.16 cm; 2.72 Kilograms|
KitchenAid Ice Cream Maker Attachment - Excludes 7, 8, and most 6 Quart Models
Enhance your purchase
- Makes up to 2.0 quarts of ice cream, gelato or sorbet in 20-30 minutes.
- Dasher rotates inside the bowl to spread, scrape and mix thoroughly.
- Easy to clean with warm soapy water.
- Some tilt-head models will require the adapter ring to fit properly. First, attach the freeze bowl adapter ring to the bottom of the freeze bowl with a counterclockwise turn
- For use with KitchenAid stand mixers; includes freeze bowl, dasher and drive assembly
- Creates up to 2 quarts of ice cream, frozen yogurt, or sorbet in about 25 minutes
- Powered by stand mixer; pour in batter and dasher and freeze bowl do the work
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This KitchenAid ice cream maker attachment offers the largest ice cream bowl capacity in the stand mixer industry. Prepare 2 quarts of soft serve ice cream, sorbet, or sherbet in 20 to 30 minutes utilizing the pre chilled bowl. Just turn on the Kitchen mixer, pour in the batter, and let the Dasher and Freeze Bowl do the work. Pre chill bowl for 15 hours. Freeze bowl assures thorough, even freezing. Frozen liquid sealed in bowl walls chills ingredients. Dasher spreads and mixes as it scrapes bowl walls. Includes bowl; drive assembly; rotating dasher to spread, scrape and mix; adapter ring to fit mixers; instruction guide and recipes.
KitchenAid Ice Cream Maker Attachment
KitchenAid Ice Cream Maker Attachment makes up to 2 quarts of fresh ice cream, sorbet and other frozen desserts.
Ice Cream Maker Attachment
Favorite frozen treats created in no time. Create 2 quarts of soft-serve ice cream, sorbet, or gelato in 20-30 minutes. Allow bowl to freeze at least 24 hours prior to use.
Up to 2.0 Quarts
Ice cream maker attachment produces up to 2.0 quarts of soft-consistency ice cream and other frozen desserts
The dasher rotates inside the freeze bowl to spread, scrape, and mix the batter
Several recipes are provided in the Use & Care Guide
1-Year Hassle-Free Replacement Warranty
|Warranty||1-Year Hassle-Free Replacement Warranty||1-Year Hassle-Free Replacement Warranty|
|What's Included||Freeze Bowl, Dasher, and Drive Assembly||Freeze Bowl, Dasher, and Drive Assembly|
|Dimensions||7.0H x 11.0W x 8.5D / Weight 6.0lbs||7.0H x 11.0W x 8.5D / Weight 6.0lbs|
|Easy to use||✓||✓|
|Designed to work with all models of KitchenAid Stand Mixers||✓||✓|
|Easy to clean||✓||✓|
|Compact Design: can be stored in the freezer or cabinet.||✓||✓|
Tips for Great Results
The freeze bowl must be completely frozen to make ice cream or other frozen desserts.
For best results, store the freeze bowl in the back of your freezer where the temperature is coldest for at least 15 hours. Adjusting your freezer to its coldest setting will help the freeze bowl make firmer ice cream faster.
Storing the freeze bowl in the freezer at all times allows you the flexibility to make your favori
For recipes that need to be pre-cooked, allow the mixture to cool completely in the refrigerator.
All batter recipes need to be completely chilled in the refrigerator before making ice cream.
Most ice cream recipes call for a combination of cream, milk, eggs, and sugar. The type of cream you choose will determine how rich in flavor and how creamy the texture of the finished result. The higher percentage of fat in the cream, the richer and creamier your ice cream will be. Any combination can be used, as long as the liquid measurement stays the same. Lighter ice creams can be made by using more milk than cream, or by eliminating cream. Skim milk will work, but there will be a noticeable difference in texture.
Type of Cream Fat %
- Heavy Cream 36%
- Whipping Cream 30%
- Light Cream 18%
- Half and Half 10%
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
As for the product, I have used it one since I received it four days ago. I bought it because I don't like how the majority of the ice cream has corn syrup in it... I want natural pure ice CREAM. There's nothing more gross to me than when ice cream melts into a puddle of syrupy looking goop that is not cream or milk. After hours upon hours of researching my first recipe, I decided upon a cheesecake based ice cream with peanut butter fudge brownies & peanut butter ripple mixed in... It froze SO fast and hard that I actually had to let it soften before I could hand mix the add-ins into the ice cream base. Next time, I know to add them much earlier in the freezing process. The quality of the ice cream was very high: very rich, thick, creamy and delicious. But too rich for me... I think my next batch will be frozen yogurt (along the lines of Ben & Jerry's raspberry with fudge chips) or sorbet.
First, my mixer is a 1995 K5SS, and is a lift-bowl style, not a tilt head. According to the instructions, the drive assembly has 2 sides, A and B, with B to be used with this style of mixer. Shouldn’t be a problem, right? Well, I think Kitchenaid has made a modification to the motor head housing in the 24 years since I purchased my mixer, and the B side of the drive assembly (more on that further down) would not fit. After wrestling with the mixer, even setting it on its side, trying to slip that puppy in, I finally realized that the A side was wider and might fit the assembly. Sure enough, it fit. After that, making the ice cream was quick work.
The other issue I had, and this has more to do with the seller than Kitchenaid, is that the drive assembly is not the same as what is pictured here. The one I received is an older style, with open ends. I don’t see a problem, unless this is also the older bowl style that has had a history of freezer fluid leaks. I’ll keep an eye on it.
Other than the wrestling session, I’m pleased with this. The ice cream was finished in less than the estimated 20 minutes, probably due to starting with a very cold mixture.