My mom uses this in India. It is very convenient, has 5 types of detachable blades - some are smooth for mixing, while some sharp for chopping. I haven't been able to find a similar product on amazon.

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  • Did you search for "stick mixer"? google.com.au/… or amazon.com/b/ref=dp_brw_link?ie=UTF8&node=289916
    – Ming
    Jul 10, 2014 at 2:27
  • Yes, I couldn't find having chopping blades.
    – elexhobby
    Jul 10, 2014 at 2:35
  • 2
    You're very welcome. You should be happy with that one, the reviews are very good, it seems to be a quality product. As a matter of fact, that one would replace my mini food processor that just died and I've wanted an immersion blender for some time, so I'm going to get it too :)
    – Jolenealaska
    Jul 10, 2014 at 2:54
  • 1
    Yes, the reviews are indeed good. I ordered one. :)
    – elexhobby
    Jul 10, 2014 at 3:28
  • 1
    @Jolenealaska Once you have an immersion blender you'll find yourself wondering how you ever survived without one. Jul 10, 2014 at 4:43

1 Answer 1


That's a hand blender, or immersion blender. They're common, Amazon has a bunch of them.

Here's one with interchangeable blades.

  • Side note: They're sometimes called "liquidisers" in the UK/Commonwealth. Mind your spelling ;-)
    – hoc_age
    Jul 10, 2014 at 15:54
  • That looks sooo weird with an S.
    – Jolenealaska
    Jul 10, 2014 at 16:27
  • Didn't mean to be disruptive; OP mentioned India and it seemed relevant. Do you prefer "liquidiser" (sans trailing s), or "liquidiserz" (in the "can haz" sense)? ;-) A Google search for "liquidiser" returns many more useful results for this topic than does "liquidizer" (which looks sooo weird; won't you agree?).
    – hoc_age
    Jul 10, 2014 at 17:52
  • @hoc_age :) Not disruptive at all. I just find the British "ise" odd looking, being more accustomed to the American "ize"
    – Jolenealaska
    Jul 12, 2014 at 3:22

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