Find the best blender with the help of our CHOICE blender review (member content).
We tested blenders in our test kitchen to help you find one that can handle tough tasks like nut butters and pizza dough. Our free blender buying guide will help you decide whether a super blender is ideal for you, or whether a traditional benchtop blender will do the job.
I just looked at the list in the reviews and am still reeling at the price of some of these things. A friend spend hundreds on a vitamix a few years back and makes smoothies with it… I only have a blender/soup maker which I have shoved to the back of the cupboard, might drag it out and see if it does more than soup (it made great pumpkin soup, but so does cooking it on the stove)
Hi, could someone please explain why I cannot find the measured Noise level (dB) for each of the tested blenders?
The Noise level slider (shown under in Specifications filter group) indicates that the data exists, but it is not shown in either the summary or detailed review for each blender, and therefore does not appear in the Compare products table. Given that more than half of these blenders are as noisy as power tools/lawn mowers, it seems to me the tested noise level would be of interested to consumers.
On another point, the Noise level filter slider provides a range from 44 to 93dB, but the lowest noise level for all the tested blenders was 72dB, so all the blenders fall into to upper half of the slider range. By convention, shouldn’t the lowest value of the slider be the lowest tested value?
Checking just now in the compare table of two random blenders it is near the bottom row. This is not an uncommon trend across a number of reviews whereby the comparison tables are the only place certain information is shown.