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Hamilton Beach Portable Ice Maker $56+ Free Shipping @ Amazon

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#2
I see 52 now...
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#3
Pretty poor reviews though.
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#4
Think I'm gonna wait for a better one
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#5
The only way to purchase portable ice makers these days is with an extended warranty. They usually add 10 - 20 bucks. I learned that lesson many years ago and ever since have received a new ice maker every 6 months - 2 years. They simply cannot seem to make one that is durable. We are ice snobs and eat ice nuggets every day and use this ice with every drink. Also, I would recommend only using purified water on these. We have a reverse osmosis under the sink. Works great. These ice nuggets are also soft which makes it easier on the teeth as my dentist laughs when I tell him we love to chew on ice daily.
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#6
I have had this one for about 2 years now and I haven't had any issues. Super convenient if you live in an apartment with no refrigerator water line or an ice maker. I use RO water in mine and the ice cubes come out clear. I also have it running 24/7. Refill every few days and clean every week.

No regrets.
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Last edited by SGTBang3 November 17, 2019 at 12:16 PM.
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#7
Mine runs at work 24/7 - has been solid for a year so far. I only run filtered water through it, simple Brita pitcher.
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Last edited by KoreyY November 17, 2019 at 12:23 PM.
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#8
Quote from postman44
:
The only way to purchase portable ice makers these days is with an extended warranty. They usually add 10 - 20 bucks. I learned that lesson many years ago and ever since have received a new ice maker every 6 months - 2 years. They simply cannot seem to make one that is durable. We are ice snobs and eat ice nuggets every day and use this ice with every drink. Also, I would recommend only using purified water on these. We have a reverse osmosis under the sink. Works great. These ice nuggets are also soft which makes it easier on the teeth as my dentist laughs when I tell him we love to chew on ice daily.
I'd suggest getting some blood work done unless you genuinely like eating ice. MIL used to do it all the time my wife kept telling her she had an iron deficiency, she wouldn't listen. While at the doctor for another reason she had a blood test. They got that all figured out and she hasn't eaten ice for no reason since ...


Chewing on ice is the most common form of pica and is called pagophagia. Compulsive ice chewing is increasingly considered to be a symptom of anemia, particularly iron deficiency anemia (there are more than 400 types of anemia).
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#9
Quote from GT7737
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I'd suggest getting some blood work done unless you genuinely like eating ice. MIL used to do it all the time my wife kept telling her she had an iron deficiency, she wouldn't listen. While at the doctor for another reason she had a blood test. They got that all figured out and she hasn't eaten ice for no reason since ...


Chewing on ice is the most common form of pica and is called pagophagia. Compulsive ice chewing is increasingly considered to be a symptom of anemia, particularly iron deficiency anemia (there are more than 400 types of anemia).
Or he really loves ice chewing. I love chewing on chicken bones, I wonder if I should get a blood test, Thanks.
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#10
I have one of these and honestly its only good for a small family. If you're expecting it to produce bags of ice, look elsewhere, sure it can do it but you'll have to keep feeding it water. Plus when the ice is made, it comes out wet and will stick onto itself. I would assume its great for RVs when you only have bottled water. Mine is in my kitchen collecting dust.
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#11
got one last time around 50 and love it for when we have parties/ guests over. works well for us and we run it a day before as well to have extra if needed. Does create them fast but as other see would be good for a family of 4 and 3 like ice. this not out main source we use it with our fridge.

up to $63 now
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#12
Quote from savefilez1
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Or he really loves ice chewing. I love chewing on chicken bones, I wonder if I should get a blood test, Thanks.
Oh, goodness. For a moment I thought you wrote that you like to chew on children's bones.
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#13
Quote from GT7737
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I'd suggest getting some blood work done unless you genuinely like eating ice. MIL used to do it all the time my wife kept telling her she had an iron deficiency, she wouldn't listen. While at the doctor for another reason she had a blood test. They got that all figured out and she hasn't eaten ice for no reason since ...


Chewing on ice is the most common form of pica and is called pagophagia. Compulsive ice chewing is increasingly considered to be a symptom of anemia, particularly iron deficiency anemia (there are more than 400 types of anemia).
good post. hope it helps someone. funny to think we are animals deep down looking to self-correct a deficiency by instinctually gnawing on animal bones (ice) to get the marrow.
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Quote from GT7737
:
I'd suggest getting some blood work done unless you genuinely like eating ice. MIL used to do it all the time my wife kept telling her she had an iron deficiency, she wouldn't listen. While at the doctor for another reason she had a blood test. They got that all figured out and she hasn't eaten ice for no reason since ...


Chewing on ice is the most common form of pica and is called pagophagia. Compulsive ice chewing is increasingly considered to be a symptom of anemia, particularly iron deficiency anemia (there are more than 400 types of anemia).
Ice chewing is not pica and is not a disorder. It can be a symptom of pica but someone needs a lot of other symptoms to be diagnosed. Pica is also more common in children or adults with developmental or intellectual disabilities so if someone doesn't fall into those categories, chewing on ice is not likely a sign of a disorder. Chewing on ice is common enough that it's considered normal behavior. What isn't normal is when it's accompanied by other behaviors or health problems (e.g., stomach pains, blood in stools, eating non-food items).
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#15
Price is $63 now.
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