Ninja's new version of its cult ice cream maker is currently £50 less than the original - run, don't walk

The Ninja Creami has been given a slimmed-down update with the Ninja Creami Breeze

Ninja creami breeze
(Image credit: Ninja)

Before you think we're crazy for talking about ice cream as we transition into winter. The Ninja Creami really is the kitchen gadget to know about at the moment. 

It has developed a surprise cult following on TikTok and Instagram to the point that it is now out of stock on the Ninja website. However, we just spotted that the new slimmed-down Ninja Creami Breeze ice cream maker is still available at the incredible price of £149.99 from Ninja.

I'll start by explaining the buzz around the Ninja Creami if you've never come across it. I tested the Ninja Creami at home, and I absolutely love it, but I'm far from the only fan out there. The ice cream maker has given even the Ninja dual-zone air fryer a run for its money as the best Ninja appliance

Ninja Creami breeze deal

Ninja CREAMi Breeze Ice Cream & Frozen Dessert Maker NC201UK | Was £199.99

Ninja CREAMi Breeze Ice Cream & Frozen Dessert Maker NC201UK | Was £199.99, Now £149.99 at Ninja

The updated version of the Ninja Creami includes 7 functions to make ice cream, gelato, milkshakes, sorbets and even smoothie bowls. It comes with three 1.4L tubs to make a mix of different flavours at once. It is currently reduced by £50, making it a bargain price.

Everything about the Ninja Creami shouldn't work as an ice cream maker. Unlike traditional ice cream makers that churn whilst freezing, the Creami churns it after the ice cream base has been frozen for 24 hours. This should be a fast track to ice-y and gritty ice cream, but it works. In fact, when I tried it, it made the creamiest vanilla gelato I've had outside of Italy. 

Blue bowl of ice cream in window

(Image credit: Future / Rebecca Knight)

But the Ninja Creami doesn't stop there, it can be used to make basically any frozen dessert from sorbet to milkshakes. You can even mastermind your own bold flavours with the mix-in option. It's the versatility, and simplicity that has caused the Ninja Creami's popularity to rocket among social media cooking fans. 

I do feel obliged to explain that it will make an almighty racket while it does it - but it only lasts a couple of minutes, and the results really are worth it!

The original Ninja Creami is usually priced at £199.99 on the Ninja website but is currently out of stock. However, the new version of the Ninja Creami Breeze is not only in stock but reduced from £199.99 to £149.99. To be honest, if I didn't already own the original Ninja Creami, I'd have bought the Ninja Creami Breeze instead. 

When checking the price I had to do a double-take to check my eyes weren't playing tricks on me. Both ice cream makers are almost identical in function but with one big difference - the size.

The Ninja Creami is smaller than most ice cream makers, however, it is still bulky and very, very tall (for context it towers over my Breville coffee machine). The Ninja Creami Breeze is still tall, but it has been stripped of the extra unnecessary bulk making it more kitchen cupboard storage friendly. 

So not only are you picking up a Ninja Creami for one of the lowest available prices on the internet at the moment (on Amazon it is currently priced over £300 when I last checked!), but you are also snapping up the new AND improved space-saving version.

If you do have your heart set on the original you can still pick it up for close to the original price at £200 from Argos at the moment. Since we haven't tested the Ninja Creami Breeze officially yet, the only one we can properly endorse is the original, but we have a very good feeling about how the Breeze will perform...

If you want to jump on the Ninja Creami train now is definitely the time to do it. Trust me, after you try a bowl of homemade cookies and ice cream you will not regret it. 

Rebecca Knight
Deputy Editor, Digital

Rebecca Knight has been the Deputy Editor on the Ideal Home Website since 2022. She graduated with a Masters degree in magazine journalism from City, University of London in 2018, before starting her journalism career as a staff writer on women's weekly magazines. She fell into the world of homes and interiors after joining the Ideal Home website team in 2019 as a Digital Writer. In 2020 she moved into position of Homes News Editor working across Homes & Gardens, LivingEtc, Real Homes, Gardeningetc and Ideal Home covering everything from the latest viral cleaning hack to the next big interior trend.