The Beast Health Blender is a personal blender with a distinct, minimalist design. It comes with one jar and a matching drinking lid that has a loop for easy carrying. There's also a storage lid so you can easily store your smoothies if you're not ready to drink them. It's not compact for a personal blender, but it has a premium build quality to go along with its higher-end price tag.
The Beast Blender is good for multi-purpose use. Since it's a personal blender, it has a small capacity, but if you don't need to make big batches, it's a versatile choice. It's extremely good at processing fibrous ingredients, so it's well-suited for smoothies with ingredients like kale. It also makes outstanding nut butter and bar-quality crushed ice. It has the same limitations as most personal blenders, since it can't hot blend, has only one speed setting, and lacks a 2-part lid.
The Beast Blender is superb for single-serve smoothies. Smoothies with fibrous ingredients like kale have an outstanding, nearly perfectly smooth texture. You can take the blending jar to-go with its cap lid, but keep in mind that it's wider than most personal jars and probably won't fit in your car's cup holder. It's fairly quiet for a personal blender too, which is nice if you have housemates that could be disturbed by early-morning smoothie blending. It's easy to clean by hand, but the blades aren't dishwasher-safe.
The Beast Blender is great for making multiple servings of smoothies. It's a personal blender with a 23-ounce blending capacity, so it can only make one or two smoothies at once. That said, filled to its full capacity, it makes an extremely smooth puree with fibrous ingredients like kale. It processes the ingredients quickly, so it's pretty easy to make multiple batches when you're serving several people. It's easy to clean after making something like a smoothie, although the blades aren't dishwasher-safe.
The Beast Blender is good for ice crushing. It's easy to use to make small batches of bar-quality crushed ice. You need to manually pulse it for the best results, and the ice isn't quite snow-like, but it's a solid choice if you make crushed ice for cocktails or frozen drinks like slushies.
The Beast Blender isn't a good choice for soup. Like most personal blenders, it's not safe to use for hot blending, so you need to let your ingredients cool down first. The personal-sized jar won't fit most recipes in one batch, and there's no way to add ingredients mid-blend. If you want to use it to make the occasional soup or sauce, it can produce a silky blend with fibrous ingredients like leafy greens.
The Beast Blender is decent for professional use. It's very well-built, which is important if you use your blender often. It performs exceptionally well when processing fibrous ingredients like kale and tough tasks like making nut butter. That said, it's mainly designed for making single-serve portions and has a small capacity. It's not as versatile as many full-size blenders since it can't hot blend.
The Beast Health Blender or Beast B10 comes in three different colors: 'Carbon Black', 'Pebble Gray', and 'Cloud White'. We tested it in 'Carbon Black', and you can see the label for the unit we tested here. It's sometimes sold bundled with the 'Hydration System', which is a glass jar with a sieve-like filter inside that you can fill with ingredients like fruit or herbs to infuse water.
If you come across another model, let us know in the discussions, and we'll update our review.
The Beast Blender is one of the first products from Βeast Ηealth, a company started by NutriΒullet's founder. Its sleek design will appeal to fans of a modern, minimalist look and makes it stand out from other personal blenders. It performs similarly to great personal blenders like the Ninja Foodi Power Nutri DUO, easily making silky smoothies, spreadable nut butter, and bar-quality ice. Some may not like the jar design since it's big to carry around and has ridges inside of it that can be annoying to clean. That said, it's better-built and quieter than most personal blenders we've tested from Nutribullet and Ninja.
If you're still looking for a personal blender, check out our lists of the best personal blenders, the best blenders for bullet blenders, and the best blenders for protein shakes.
The Ninja Foodi Power Nutri DUO is a little better than the Beast Health Blender. The Ninja is easier to clean by hand, and all of its components, including the blades, are dishwasher-safe. It comes with two jars you can use to make single-serve smoothies and does a better job of crushing ice. However, the Beast has a better build quality and design you might find more aesthetic. It's significantly quieter, which might be important to you, especially since the DUO is very loud.
The Beast Health Blender is better than the NutriBullet Pro 900 for most purposes. The Beast has a significantly better build quality and a more versatile performance since you can use it to crush ice without adding liquid to the jar. It does a better job of processing tough ingredients like nuts, and it's easier to clean by hand. However, both blenders make extremely silky blends with small batches of fibrous ingredients, and you may prefer the NutriBullet because it comes with two blending jars instead of just one.
The Beast Health Blender is better for most purposes than the NutriBullet Pro+. The Beast has a much better build quality, it's quieter, and makes a somewhat smoother blend with fibrous ingredients like kale. You can also use it to crush ice without liquid in the jar. On the other hand, the NutriBullet comes with two jars you can use to make smoothies to-go, and the Beast just has one.
The Beast Health Blender is better than the Ninja Nutri Ninja Auto-iQ for most purposes. The Beast has a better build quality and a better performance for most uses, like processing fibrous ingredients for silky smoothies and making nut butter. It's also quieter. On the other hand, the Ninja comes with two jars with to-go lids instead of just one. It's easier to clean by hand, and all its components are dishwasher-safe.
The Beast Blender is taller than the NutriBullet Pro 900 when the jar is docked on the motor base. Its round motor base is a little more compact, but it's probably best kept on your counter rather than moving it in and out of a cupboard.
The Beast Blender has excellent build quality. The motor base and transmission gears are made of metal alloy, and the blender detects when the jar is properly docked. You hear a click when the jar is properly mounted and the LED light on the front of the base turns white when the unit is ready to blend. This acts as a safety feature to stop the motor from turning on if the jar and blades aren't properly attached. The light also changes to different colors depending on what the blender is doing. The power cable is thick, and there are four rubbery feet under the base to help keep it in place. The jars feel sturdy, and the power button at the back of the base is clicky.
The Beast Blender's jar has a 34-ounce capacity. The max fill line before blending is 23 ounces, so it's most suitable for single-serve recipes.
The jar is made of plastic and is dishwasher-safe. The plastic is ribbed on the outside. The inner walls aren't ribbed in the same way, but there are a few ridges inside the jar that the company says help its blending performance. This design makes it a bit more difficult to clean the inside of the jar by hand. There's a silicone-like coating on the base and bottom of the jar. A small porthole-like window on the underside of the jar lets you see into the jar when it's upside down and docked on the motor base.
The Beast Blender's blade assembly is easy to screw onto the jar. There are six blades, including two lower blades that are flared downwards to help incorporate ingredients that might usually get stuck under the blades. The blades look sharp but have blunt edges. The assembly isn't dishwasher-safe.
The Beast Blender has two lids you can use when the jar isn't docked on the motor base. There's a flat lid for storing what you make, and a to-go lid with a screw-on cap for the drinking spout. The lids and the cap for the drinking lid are easy to screw on and off.
The Beast Blender is fantastic for processing small batches of fibrous ingredients. Similar to other personal blenders like the Ninja Foodi Power Nutri DUO, it produces an exceptionally silky smoothie at the push of a button.
It's excellent for crushing ice. For the best results, you need to simulate pulse mode by quickly pressing the main control button. It's more work than with blenders with an efficient ice-crushing program, but it's not a difficult process. It makes bar-quality ice that you can add to cocktails or use for frozen drinks.
The Beast Blender is superb for making nut butter. It's easy to use to make extremely smooth, almost liquified nut butter. The blender automatically stops after one minute of blending, and you do need to run a few cycles, but it's a very easy process. There's no need to shake the jar or scrape the sides with a spatula, and the lower pair of blades helps keep the ingredients moving throughout the process.
The Beast Blender is significantly quieter than personal blenders like the NutriBullet Pro+ and Ninja Foodi Power Nutri DUO, so the noise won't be too irritating when you use it for a few minutes to blend something like a smoothie.
The Beast Blender has one speed setting, like most personal blenders, so you can't fine-tune the speed for certain recipes.
The blender has one main control button that you can press rapidly to pulse or hold for slightly longer to start a one-minute blending cycle. There aren't any other speed presets or programs, but the LED lights up in different colors depending on the blender's status. There's also a separate on/off toggle button at the back, which is a nice safety feature that many personal blenders lack.
The Beast Blender is easy to clean by hand, but some design features make it more difficult than blenders like the Ninja Foodi Power Nutri DUO. The ridges inside of the jar trap food, so you need to spend time scrubbing the inside of the jar. You also need to scrub the blade assembly. The blades aren't sharp, and the jar opening is wide, meaning you can use a sponge. Ηowever, it's easier to use a brush to get all the residue from under the blades and along the jar's ridges.