When we first got a look at this Battery-Powered Pepper Mill, the foodies among us thought is was really cool. The sci-fi nerds thought it was a light saber. But alas, if the Graviti Plus Electric Pepper Mill ever was used in a galaxy far, far away, it was in the kitchen, not in battle. The modern design and chrome finish really add to the futuristic look, but that's only the beginning. The real "far out" factor of this pepper mill is how it works. No manual twisting, no buttons. It's a true one-handed pepper mill (works great with sea salt, too). Just pick it up, turn it over and gravity switches on the battery-powered grinder. When you've got enough pepper, just turn it right side up, and it will automatically switch off. How cool is that?
Picture yourself making some burger patties and you want to add some fresh ground pepper. With an old-school pepper mill, you use both hands to grind out some pepper on one side of each patty, set the grinder down, turn the food over, go wash and dry your hands, then come back to use both hands again to grind for the other side. How 20th century! With this battery-powered, gravity-actuated pepper mill, one hand adds the pepper while the other hand pats it in and turns the patties over. It even has a built-in LED light that switches on automatically so you can see where your pepper is going. Maybe it is a light saber after all.
The Graviti Plus Electric Pepper Mill has lets you easily adjust the fineness of your grind from chunky to near-powder. It comes with your first batch of peppercorns and requires six AAA batteries (not included).
• One-hand operation: simply turn pepper mill over to operate
• Gravity turns on the electric grinder
• Built-in automatic LED light
• Easily adjust fineness of grind
• Requires six AAA batteries (not included)
Delivery time estimates do not apply to personalized, large or heavy items (over 20lbs.) that require special shipping, items shipped directly from the manufacturer, or out-of-stock items.
Delivery estimates only apply to the contiguous United States. Saturday, Sunday and national holidays are not considered business days for these estimated transit days.