Dehydrating Frozen Foods PART 1/2

Food dehydration is an effective and fun way to reduce waste, save money, go green, and practice preparedness! Dehydrated food lasts for years when stored properly, is lightweight, and doesn't require electricity to preserve. In this video, you will learn how to dehydrate frozen foods!

We love to help you dehydrate, store, and build your pantry! Here are some things we think will help you!

Excalibur Dehydrator:
Vacuum Sealer:
Vacuum Bags:

For high-volume dehydration and storage, we recommend the 9-tray Excalibur dehydrator and a heavy-duty vacuum sealer with dual motors. For low- or moderate-volume dehydration, we recommend 6- or 9-tray Excalibur, and any vacuum sealer, with high-quality vacuum bags.

**** BOOKS ****
Please pick up our original books, "The Ultimate Dehydrator Cookbook," and "Quick and Easy Meals in a Bag" ( Available on Amazon!

Check out our website! On our site, we have an online Dehydrator Guide (, recipes (, and more tips! (

Thank you so much for your support!

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  • CyberKlown28

    So thats the freeze dried food process, lol just kidding 🙂

    Sometimes it cheaper to go this route than buying fruits and vegetables by the pound.

  • hatterofmaddness

    Wow, that looks so much easier. You mentioned the trick with the frozen corn in your earlier videos, I always wondered about other frozen foods. I like doing the corn, it makes your house smell really good.

  • Leyda Leon

    My mom and I are watching the video together! Awesome! We can’t wait to try!

  • pennyann333

    Thanks for the videos. Food is good for up to 30 years, I hope everyone heard that. With the rising foods prices that are going to be coming our way. This is a great was to save money and stay ahead of the curve.

  • Bobster986

    I like your lighting! 😉

  • Michigansnowpony

    Be careful.. . . Tammy and her videos are addictive. Next thing you know, your once clutter-free countertops will have dehydrators, food slicers, and vacuum sealers on them! : )

  • Appliejuice

    Sweet! another useful video. 🙂 Thanks!

  • Michigansnowpony

    Oooh — melons! I hadn’t thought of that!. Did they take a long time with their high water content? Thanks for the idea — I’m waiting for muskmelons to mature and ripen in the garden. That would be so cool if I could dehydrate some!

  • Lora

    hahaha too late… kitchen has already gotten that way!

  • takforalt

    Is it advisable to dehydrate fish or other meats in the Excalibur?

  • R B

    I am in UK and can you please tell me the company you know ships to UK? TY

  • Deborah Mouser

    Sktpsy: I went to the Dollar Tree and bought the “disposable cutting boards” 2 for a $1- I’ve been using them as paraflexx sheets now for 3 solid months of dehydrating. Worked perfect after I trimmed the ends, and only 50 cents each!

  • A Google User

    That looks like the Tops 10/$10 deal I just got this past week, lol!

  • Alexandra AV

    thank you!

  • Tory

    3:32 “im going to take a knife and im going to slice them”


  • ConvertMusic

    how do i dehydrate ice cream i had some and it was the bomb

  • aussiegirlonamission

    its a shame the frozen products contain so much sodium. Fresh I say 🙂

  • Gale Gregory


  • Aaron Kraft

    This is exactly what I was looking for, and got it in the first 30 seconds. My parents bought an Excalibur food dehydrator 15 years ago and “might” of used it only once when they got it. I dusted the dinsouar off and on a mission to dehydrate blueberries (frozen). I was unsure if it was acceptable to put frozen directly in, or was it alright to thaw them first then put them in, I wonder if these two alternative methods will make them taste different then unfrozen blueberries. Anyway I couldn’t find a straight answer so thank you for reassuring me.

  • Deborah Davis

    I always just put the frozen chunks back in the bag and pop it on the counter – breaks it apart and your not adding additional water to the dehydrator. Love these videos thank you for sharing!

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