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Sausage Makers

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About Sausage

1. Many will simply supplement a meat grinder with a sausage stuffer attachment. The process involves grinding and then mixing your meat of choice, followed by a second run through the grinder without a blade so the mixture passes directly into the casings.

2. Selecting the correct tube size is important. If the tube is much smaller than the casings, air pockets form, rupturing the casings and resulting in uneven cooking.

3. Typical pork casings encapsulate a link about the size of a traditional Polish sausage. Such casings brown evenly in a pan, are surprisingly flexible, and are very long—sparing you the trouble of continuously refitting the casing on the stuffing tube.

4. Not all sausage makers are merely attachments on a meat grinder. Stand-alone units form links of all sizes, from slender breakfast bangers to salami and mortadella. Stand-alone units are recommended for those who make sausage regularly, such as hunting clubs or food industry professionals.

5. Models are categorized according to capacity, with most entry-level options falling into the three- to 15-pound category. Most are hand-crank devices that simply press the meat through a pipe with a large piston.

6. A quality stand-alone base should have an air valve and come equipped with several tubes for making different sizes of sausages. LEM, Kitchener, and Weston are all reliable names that produce quality sausage makers.

7. Smaller stand-alone stuffers come in either vertical or horizontal designs. While both varieties often have air release valves, varied tube sizes are limited to large, industrial models. If you're a home cook or are only feeding a few, you might prefer to make do with a single tube—or even design your own alternative.

8. Automated, electric machines are available, with price tags to match their motors. If you regularly process a lot of sausage or cater large parties, one may be worth your money. Electric devices save a lot of time during production and cleanup.

9. The majority of sausage makers, for both industrial and home use, are made of stainless steel. This, combined with the required precise machine parts, can result in a pretty expensive device. However, if you have a business making sausages or are an avid hunter, they can quickly pay for themselves in saved time and effort.