Butter Churner

By Kilner

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This homemade butter churner is a modern upgrade to an old-fashioned model that was used for decades. Silicone paddles and stainless steel gears make it long-lasting and food-safe. All you need is heavy cream and about 10 minutes of handle turning. Watch through the glass jar as your butter—and some bonus buttermilk, too—takes shape.

  • Materials: Glass, stainless steel, and food-grade silicone
  • Care: Hand wash with soap and warm water only
  • Includes: 34 oz glass jar, paddle churning attachment, instructions, and butter recipes
  • Easy to use, rustic design
  • Durable silicone paddles
  • Wide mouth jar
  • Capacity: 34 fl oz
  • Made in China
  • Dimensions: 6.5" x 4.3" x 10.6"
  • Weight: 1.93 lbs

199 Reviews (4.7 out of 5 Grommets)

Sorted by Rating


12/11/2017 by Patricia

I ordered my butter churner and it came with a crack in it, grommet had a new one out to me in no time after they received my defective one back. it is so easy and fun to use.More > < Less


Love it!

12/4/2017 by Laura

Love the butter churner...it's pretty, easy to clean and it's fun! We teach a butter making class and everyone wants to buy one who comes to class.More > < Less


Wonderful gift

11/29/2017 by Patricia

My granddaughters love to make butter in this and it works like a charm.


A great piece of art!

11/26/2017 by Maryann

This is one cool gadget! It takes about eleven minutes to turn after putting cream in and you get real butter. Just a unique little "toy". Smile!More > < Less


A Few Comments

11/16/2017 by Diane

I own this churn and have found out a few things by trial and error: the key to producing butter in a matter of minutes is to make certain that your cream is at room temperature, if it's even slightly cool, you will turn that crank for a really long time. I set my cream out for at least an hour. I bought the paddles but don't use them anymore. I found them to be cumbersome and they didn't produce a good result for me. Instead, I went to a fabric store & bought a very fine mesh cheesecloth (a yard is plenty). I cut it and folded it into a size which will fit nicely in the bottom of my small basket strainer. When I finished churning, I dumped the glob of loose butter into it and gently pressed it against the sides of the strainer. I let the buttermilk go down the drain as I had no need to preserve it. Then I gathered it up and squeezed it as best as I could, and transferred the butter into a bowl of ice water. The cheesecloth can easily be rinsed out, dried, and reused many times. Ten ounces of heavy whipping cream yields 4 oz. of butter (one stick). To make salted butter, add 1/4 teaspoon of fine kosher salt just before putting it into the cheesecloth. To make honey butter, add 2 tablespoons of honey before beginning to churn. I found a plastic butter mold that molds 4 sticks in Amazon. I looked for this mold for a long time. Also, Walmart sells very small (4 ounce) Ziplock countainers-8 for $2.00. They have lids and can stand up in the freezer. I know this is a long comment but it's the result of a lot of trial and error. Be sure to label and date your delicious butter! It far exceeds store-bought butter and well worth your effort. I wrap the stick form in waxed paper, tape it closed, and label my prize! I am noe able to make one batch from start to finish in a half hour. Remember : the key is room temp cream.More > < Less

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Turn the handle, get homemade butter.

About Kilner

Homemade Butter

Even if you swear you’re not handy in the kitchen, this homemade butter churner lets you make your own butter in about 10 minutes. It’s as easy as turning the handle.

Kilner has been England’s trusted name for glass since the 1840’s, so they were the right folks to revamp the old-school butter churner.

Theirs follows the original design but with a few modern tweaks. The gears are made from stainless steel to wash easily and avoid rust, while the paddles and lid seal are made from food grade silicone.

All you need is heavy cream and a little effort. When the butter takes shape, you’ll also have buttermilk—a tasty byproduct—to cook and bake with, too.

Once you see how simple it is, you’ll be a churning convert. This 21st century update on the standard churner makes it easy.