Why I love my new loaf of bread recipe
The bread bowl is one of my all-time favorite things to make.
If you’ve ever made it in the past, it’s a must.
But the recipe I’ve been making recently has made me think, “Why am I making bread bowls?
Is it a great way to use up the whole loaf?
Or do I just need to get some extra ingredients?”
I wanted to know the answers to these questions before I started baking my loaf of homemade bread.
So I went to the store, got some loaf of wheat flour, and found a variety of bread bowl recipes online.
And one of them seemed to have some of the ingredients I was looking for.
I decided to try my hand at making my own loaf of gluten-free bread.
I know that many of you have had the same problem I have.
If I’m not making bread at all, I’m thinking, “Is there a way to make gluten-containing bread?”
And if so, here’s how.
Gluten-Free BreadBreadBread BowlIngredients1 1/2 cups flour, plus more for dusting1/2 teaspoon salt1 cup unsweetened applesauce, plus 1/4 cup water1/4 teaspoon baking powder1/8 teaspoon cinnamon1/3 cup sugar1/6 teaspoon baking soda1/5 teaspoon salt2 eggs1 cup milk3 tablespoons butter2 tablespoons ground flaxseeds, plus additional for dust1 cup bread flour2 teaspoons baking powderGluten Free Baking PowderIn a medium bowl, mix the flour, salt, baking powder, cinnamon, and sugar.
In a separate bowl, combine the applesaucer, water, and baking soda.
In the bowl, whisk the eggs together.
In another bowl, add the flour mixture, butter, flax seeds, and water.
In each bowl, toss until well combined.
Add the bread flour mixture into the flour/water mixture.
Toss well until all the flour is combined.
Then, add 1 cup of the flour to the flour-water mixture mixture and toss again.
The dough should be sticky and form a ball.
Transfer the dough to a lightly floured surface, but don’t overwork it, as this can result in a sticky dough.
Wrap the dough in plastic wrap or a plastic bag, and refrigerate until the dough is ready to roll out.
Roll the dough out to a 1-inch thickness.
Place the dough on a lightly oiled surface, and press down to form a circular shape.
Place a large bowl on top of the dough, and lightly press the dough into the bowl.
If the dough feels too sticky to work with, you can add more flour.
Repeat this process for the remaining dough.
Cover the bowl with a towel, and let the dough rise until doubled in size.
Remove the dough from the bowl and let it rise again.
If there is still dough left, gently press down and roll the dough again, to form another round.
Let the dough rest for about 30 minutes, or until doubled.
Preheat oven to 350 degreesF.
Roll out the dough about 1/3 of the way, then fold the dough around to form the desired shape.
Roll up the dough a little to make a nice rectangle, then roll up the remaining 2/3 to make an even rectangle.
If it’s too sticky, use less flour.
Cut the dough down the middle and roll it out again, this time using a smaller rectangle.
Roll one half of the loaf to the top of each side of the bowl (you want a little space between the bottom and top of your loaf), then fold it down to a rectangle.
Brush the top half of your dough with the melted butter and bake for about 20 minutes until the crust is golden brown.
Place your bread bowl on a baking sheet, and bake at 350 degrees for 8 to 10 minutes until golden brown and golden brown on top.
Remove from oven and let cool for 10 minutes.
If you don’t like your loaf of loaf to get too brown on the bottom, add another 2 tablespoons of butter and allow the bread to cool for a few minutes.
Remove your loaf from the baking sheet and let sit for about 10 minutes before slicing.
Remove the doughy crust from the bread bowl and cool to room temperature.
To make gluten free bread, simply mix all the ingredients in a food processor, and process until the flour and salt are dissolved.
I used my KitchenAid’s Blendtec for this process.
I’ve also used a food mill, but this method is quicker, and doesn’t require any special equipment.
If your flour is not gluten-dense, it will not make your bread gluten-worthy.
If, however, your flour isn’t gluten-friendly, it should make your gluten-belly happy.
Glut Free Bread Biscuit recipe (Gluten free and gluten-based recipe)