Which Is Better, The Breville BJE510XL Or The Omega VRT330 Juicer?

If you want a new juicer you are going to expend a fair number of resources. This is not just initial cost, but also the money for the produce you are juicing, and the time you are going to spend preparing, juicing, and cleaning up.

The Breville BJE510XL and the Omega VERT VRT330 juicers are among the most often purchased juicers. Both companies are reputable. Hundreds of buyers have given their machines quite favorable ratings (on Amazon, the Omega VRT330 was rated 4.2, the Breville BJE510XL, 4.5). Each has advantages and disadvantages, so how do you choose? Decide what is most important to your juicing plans and your lifestyle.

Omega VRT330 Dual-Stage Vertical Single-Auger Low-Speed Juicer

See the Omega VRT330 Dual-Stage Vertical Single-Auger Low-Speed Juicer at Amazon

Will your juice be green? That is, full of wheatgrass, celery, and the many green leafy vegetables? If so, you need a masticating juicer. The slower operating VRT330 should be your choice. Its 80 rpm speed crushes then squeezes, which seems to get more out of the greens. It also generates almost no heat to preserve these plants’ especially delicate structure. Its wiping blade and automatic pulp extrusion work together to keep these often stringy vegetables from clogging up the works.

Half of those who rated it at Amazon gave the VERT 5 stars. Its strong points are the ease of operation, its easy feeding and clean up, and efficiency of use. It requires as little as half as much produce as other juicers for similar amounts of juice. Sixteen percent gave it only 1 or 2 stars–mostly for speed of operation and some jamming. It costs around 60% more than the Breville BJE510XL, so is a major initial investment, off-set by lower produce costs over the long run. Its 10-year limited warranty suggests the manufacturer expects you to use it for the long haul.

Breville BJE510XL Ikon 900-Watt Variable-Speed Juice Extractor

See the Breville BJE510XL Ikon 900-Watt Variable-Speed Juice Extractor at Amazon

Are you in a hurry to get your juicing done and over with? Consumers seem happier with the Breville BJE510XL juicer in terms of time spent in both preparation and juicing. The three inch intake spout lets you chop less, or not at all. As eight ounces of juice can be juiced in five seconds, compared to 10 minutes on the Omega VRT330, it is the hands-down time saver. The heat issue, too, is minimized as the time the produce is subject to the admittedly greater heat is very short.

Three-quarters of buyers of the Breville BJE510XL gave it a 5-star rating and only six percent rated it at only 1 or 2 stars. The issue of jamming (usually because of greens) is significant, particularly if it causes the motor to “chug down.” Asking too much of this blender can cause an internal circuit breaker to be thrown, that only a trip to the manufacturer can reset. Most of that disgruntled six percent had that happen, but listening to the machine and treating it kindly prevents this problem. If greens are your primary produce, though, the Omega VRT330 is a better choice.

>>>Buy  an Omega VERT VRT330 NOW!<<<

If your needs are for slow, cool, and green, tip toward the Omega VRT330 juicer. Need quick, easy, and still suited to a wide variety of produce? You’ll want the Breville BJE510XL. Both give good service, but serve different needs. One of these two will suit you to a “T”.

>>>Buy  a Breville BJE510XL NOW!<<<

This is a version of an article we have published in various ezines, blogs, and article directories. Republish it yourself.

Breville Juice Fountain Elite vs Omega VRT350HD Juicer Review

Here is a video that compares similar juicers, albeit not the same models—the Omega VERT VRT350HD and the Breville 800JEXL.  It will show you what to expect with the VRT330 and BJE510XL as well.

Source: http://youtu.be/F5lmPOxa8WM

See specifications and read consumer reviews of  the Omega VERT VRT330 at Amazon, 4.1 out of 5 stars on 73 customer reviews,and the  Breville BJE510XL, 4.5 out of 5 stars on 548 customer reviews.


If convenient, when I recommend a product or service, I include an affiliate link to it. That means, if someone clicks on the link and makes a purchase, the vendor pays me something out of their advertising budget. I’d be a fool not to. If the product isn’t excellent, I won’t include a link; I probably won’t mention it at all.