I'm using crush and strain and cut comb methods to get the honey when I finally do.
You loose 50% of your yield with that style.
Crush and strain:
I'm new to beekeeping this year with just two hives producing honey and I do not have an extractor. I pulled 27 shallow frames from one hive a couple of days ago and used the crush and strain method.
I cut the comb from the frame, crushed in a bowl, then poured into a nylon filter bag made for straining paint into a 5-gallon bucket. I stopped when the level in the bucket was a little over half way. I suspended each filter bag over a bucket with a rope on a pulley fastened to the ceiling, covered with a plastic tent, and let things drain for two days. I think I got about 7 gallons of honey (26 liters?).
This method worked well for me, since most of the people who told me they want to buy honey want jars with comb. I put 1.5"x4" sections of cut comb into pint jars and filled to the top with honey.
This was pretty easy to do. Since I got bees primarily to pollenate the garden and fruit trees on my farm and have no desire to get into the commercial honey business, perhaps I will do this again next year. That one hive made far more honey than I can use (and there is still more), so I'm not sure I care if I lost 50% of the yield. Since I did not have drawn comb, the bees made that much honey this year starting from foundation. I still have two full supers on that hive and some on the second hive.