wheat flour - vegetarian recipes

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wheat flour vegetarian recipes

wheat dosa recipe | instant wheat flour dosa | godhuma dosa or godhi dose

November 18 2017 hebbar's kitchen 

wheat dosa recipe | instant wheat flour dosa | godhuma dosa or godhi dosewheat dosa recipe | instant wheat flour dosa | godhuma dosa or godhi dose with step by step photo and video recipe. the recipe for wheat dosa is very similar to the popular rava dosa recipe which has the same texture and crisp level. in rava dosa, maida or all purpose flour is added as base and in wheat dosa wheat plays the major role. both recipe tastes great and ideal for weekend breakfast. Continue reading wheat dosa recipe | instant wheat flour dosa | godhuma dosa or godhi dose at Hebbar's Kitchen.

Tasty and Easy Chickpea Flour Recipes and Tips

November 17 2017 VegKitchen 

Tasty and Easy Chickpea Flour Recipes and Tips Chickpea flour is a great alternative to grain flours, though it doesnt behave like grain in the usual sense. It doesnt rise and become fluffy like wheat flour, for example, but its wonderful for making pancakes, crepes, and vegan frittatas. Here’s a quick guide, followed by tasty and easy chickpea flour recipes for you to […] The post Tasty and Easy Chickpea Flour Recipes and Tips appeared first on VegKitchen.

Masala Paratha (Besan Ka Masala Paratha)

September 12 2017 Manjula's kitchen 

(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Besan Ka Masala Paratha Masala Paratha is a flavorful flat bread. This paratha is a combination of whole wheat flour and besan with a mix of delicious spices. Masala Paratha is a great breakfast treat and also a great lunch box option. - 1 cup whole wheat flour (atta) - 1 cup besan (gram flour) - 1 tsp salt - 1 tsp cumin seeds (jeera) - 1 tsp red chili flake - 1/­­8 tsp asafetida (hing) - 2 tsp ginger (finely grated) - 1/­­4 cup mint (finely chopped) - 3 Tbsp oil (canola oil or vegetable oil) - 1/­­2 cup lukewarm water We also need - 1/­­4 cup whole wheat flour for rolling the paratha - 3 Tbsp oil for cooking - Mix all the ingredients together in a bowl, except water: flour, gram flour, salt, cumin seeds, chili flakes, asafetida, ginger, mint, and oil. - Add water as needed to make firm dough. Grease your palm and Knead the dough for a minute on a lightly greased surface to make it smooth and pliable. Let the dough sit aside for about 15 minutes. - Knead the dough on a lightly greased surface. The dough should be very smooth and soft. Kneading the dough is important to make good parathas. - Divide the dough into six equal parts and form into balls. Roll dough ball into a 3 circle. Spread about 2 drops of oil and pull the edges of the dough to wrap. Repeat to make all six balls. - Meanwhile heat the heavy skillet on medium heat until moderately hot. To test, sprinkle water on the skillet. If the water sizzles right away, the skillet is ready. - Take one dough ball and press it lightly on both sides on a surface covered with dry flour. Using a rolling pin, roll the dough into about 7-8 inches in circle. If dough starts sticking, dust it with more flour. - Place the Paratha over the skillet. When you see the color change and the paratha will puff in different places. Turn the paratha over. - After few seconds, spread 1/­­2 teaspoon oil onto the paratha. Turn the paratha over, and spread again 1/­­2 teaspoon of oil.  Using your spatula, lightly press the entire surface of the paratha to help it cook all the way through. It will puff up. - After a few seconds, flip the paratha and press with a spatula making sure the paratha is golden-brown on both sides. Repeat for the remaining parathas. Serve the Masala Paratha any gravy based dish like Lauki Raita, Aloo Dum. The post Masala Paratha (Besan Ka Masala Paratha) appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Cinnamon Crunch Cereal and Hemp Milk

August 14 2017 My New Roots 

Cinnamon Crunch Cereal and Hemp Milk It is easier to change a man’s religion than to change his diet. – Margaret Mead Yup. Pretty much. This entire shift began when I had a particularly gnarly couple of months with manic mood swings that rivaled my adolescence, acne flare-ups, bloating, low energy, night sweats, and all-round malaise. Knowing what I know, I looked at my diet first to see what could be adjusted. Everything was organic, whole, plant-based and totally healthy by most peoples standards. But it just wasnt working anymore. I knew something had to give. Delving in deeper, a typical day for me was a whole-grain porridge in the morning, topped with all kinds of seasonal fruit, homemade granola etc. Lunch was a couple slices of organic sourdough rye bread from the local bakery, with homemade hummus, avocado, sprouts etc. Dinner was often a mixed bowl, the base of which was brown rice, quinoa, millet or buckwheat covered in a rainbow of vegetables, homemade pickles, superfood-loaded sauce, and fresh herbs. I wasnt eating sugar, drinking coffee, I was keeping up with my exercise and sleeping well. So what was the problem? In this case, I had a feeling it was a big ol grain overload. The idea of cutting back on my morning oats, bread, and grain bowls was literally devastating to me. I cried. On multiple occasions, just talking about giving up muffins made me weep, and I felt like there was just no way I could make even more changes, or think about my diet even more than I already did. I have had two serious experiences with orthorexia in my life. For those of you who dont know what orthorexia is, it is defined as an obsession with healthy eating. It is considered an eating disorder, and one that is becoming more prevalent in Western culture as healthy eating becomes increasingly trendy. The first bout happened the year I moved out of the house to study at university. While many of my friends were bingeing on junk food and beer, I swung in the opposite direction entirely and took advantage of the incredible meal program that was offered at school, and fueled myself with enormous salads, delicious sandwiches and wraps, veggie-heavy soups and stews, and protein-rich smoothies. I also signed up for the free fitness classes at the university gym, got hooked on kickboxing, step aerobics, boot camp drills, and the weight literally fell off me. I lost about 25 pounds that year, and for the first time in my life I felt like I was in control of the way I looked. The sudden attention from guys – which I had never had before – further stoked the fires for my desire to be even thinner, even though my initial motivation to eat this way stemmed from a desire to be healthy. As my attitude towards food morphed from friend to enemy, I flirted with a full-on eating disorder at this point, playing games with myself to see how long I could go without eating, how many exercise classes I could fit in between classes and study groups, how long I could make my bean salad from lunch last (too long!). Eventually my energy levels dropped to the point where I had a very hard time getting out of bed in the morning and I couldnt concentrate well in school. I realized that I had taken things too far and started eating in a more balanced way again. I put the experience behind me without giving it too much thought. The second time this resurfaced was, ironically, while studying holistic nutrition. While I was learning all about foods and how my body worked, I became almost afraid to eat, toxifying my body, or poisoning it with sugar, gluten, dairy and the rest. I became obsessed with detoxing and subsisted only on clean foods; mostly vegetables. I was stressed, my hair started falling out, my acne came back and my energy hit an all-time low. Despite my obvious physical misery, I somehow felt validated since I wasnt putting anything bad in my body. Eating as healthy as possible became obsessive for me and my classmates, and wed all proudly bring our lunches to school, subtly scrutinizing each others Tupperware contents. Again, food had lost its pleasure, its joy, and had become something that I saw as more of an enemy than a friend. And that really scared me. After graduating, I finally got a grip, and once again slowly re-established a healthy relationship to what I was eating. It is for these reasons that food is such a tender subject for me, and changing my diet dangerous territory. I spent so many years struggling to achieve a positive connection with food, and when I finally got there and it felt like such a relief. The prospect of having to go back to that place of thinking about food more than I already did felt unsafe for me, and slipping back into an obsessive place felt like an inevitability. Meanwhile, the negative self-talk voices were loud and overpowering, telling me how I was fat, flabby, weak, old - things that I KNEW werent true. But thats the sad thing about internal monologues, they dont need to make sense to play like broken records in our minds all day every day. Its enough to drive a person insane. The cruel voices coupled with my extreme fear of reverting back to my old thought patterns and eating habits absolutely terrified me. I felt like I had hit a wall of hopelessness. And all I wanted to do to feel better was to eat a piece of eff-ing bread. The reason I suspected the grain thing was because of the unique relationship that blood sugar has to our hormones. If were consuming carbohydrates at a faster rate than our bodies are utilizing them for energy, that extra glucose gets stored in the fat cells of the liver, which decreases its ability to breakdown excess estrogen, and allowing it to hang around in our systems longer than it should. This excess circulating estrogen causes a whole host of symptoms, including, you guessed it: mood swings, bloating, sluggish metabolism, tender breasts, fatigue, foggy thinking, PMS, and many more less-than-desirable issues. Now, these things can be exacerbated by stress (shocker), inadequate fat and protein intake, and environmental factors, all of which I was likely suffering from. I set out by making a plan, since I know how hard it is to make positive changes without preparation. Instead of focusing on the all the things I wanted to reduce or eliminate, I focused on the foods I could have, foods higher in fat and protein, since I knew that those things would naturally elbow out the things I would normally fall back on (Im looking at you, banana bread). I made a list that I could refer to when I was grocery shopping for ingredients. I cooked and froze things. I stocked the fridge and pantry. I was ready. Within the first few days I already noticed a difference: my energy was incredibly stable, my emotions were in check, the bloating in my stomach dissipated, and I just felt good. As the days rolled on my compulsive urges to down half a dozen muffins subsided, and it was like I could clearly see that what I had actually been battling was blood sugar issues - not just too many grains or carbohydrates. It became clear that I had been taking my bod on a wild rollercoaster of high and low blood sugar for years, which had in turn been tossing my hormones around like a pair of sneakers in a washing machine. Stabilizing blood sugar is the first step in managing your endocrines system ability to do its job properly. I realized that if I was going to eat grains (or any carbohydrate-heavy food), I had to eat them in smaller amounts, balance them out thoughtfully with enough fat and protein, and make sure that I was actually using that energy instead of letting it sit around in my body. So far, things have been going incredibly well, and I am so darn proud of myself for not only identifying the issue, but actually doing something about it. We are fluid beings with needs that evolve and change over time. Our diets need to reflect that, which is why its imperative to listen to our bodies and be advocates for our own health. No one knows your body better than you, and once you quiet all the noise out there telling you how to eat in black-and-white terms, youll be able to hear yourself, without judgement, and choose the way of eating that is just right for you, right now. It may be different tomorrow, and that is okay too. In sharing this all with you, I am trying to set an example, because you too have this intuition that is telling you just what you need to eat and do right now. Its actually fun to be connected to yourself, your unique rhythms and needs. Learning about how you operate and designing a plan that caters to your exceptional self means that you can celebrate, instead of berate your body the whole month through, and experience pleasure in every stage of our cycle. I promise. This is undoubtedly a huge topic, and one that I plan on chipping away at over the next few blog posts. Some things I want to reiterate here are, that I do not believe that grains or carbohydrates are bad. No natural food group should be vilified, just as no macronutrient should be either. If youre thinking about giving up carbs, Id advise you not to. Glucose, the sugar found in carbohydrates is your brains primary fuel source, and when consumed responsibly, carbs will help you on your wellness journey, not hinder you. I still stand behind each and every one of the recipes that I have created for this blog, the app, and both of my cookbooks, and I believe that they are appropriate for many people to enjoy. However at this stage of my life, some of the recipes do not serve my needs any longer, and Ive had to make small changes to them, or put them on the shelf for another time. Im okay with that. Whew! Now for some notes on the recipe. The base recipe for my Cinnamon Toast Crunch-inspired cereal is grain-free, but it does rely on almond flour, which can be expensive. If you can tolerate pseudo-grains, feel free to top up the base with buckwheat flour. This will bulk up the cereal considerably so youll have more for less money. This cereal is r-i-c-h. You really only need a small amount to fuel you in the morning - not like the bottomless bowls of that were used to consuming in the morning without every really feeling satisfied, ya know what I mean? And paired with a luscious liquid like my Super Creamy Hemp Milk will keep you full for even longer, help stabilize your blood sugar, not to mention flood your bod with the delicate nutrients and powerful enzymes that store-bought, plant-based milk is missing. This recipe is dead simple and pretty much like cream – I shouldnt even call it milk, since its so rich and thick. And since were thinking outside the cereal box here, dont stop at breakfast...this milk is amazing in coffee and tea, in raw treats and baked goods, soup, smoothies, ice cream and popsicles. Youre gonna love it! I made the cereal the first time with just almond flour and a full half-cup of applesauce. It was definitely delicious, but I loved it just as much when I cut this amount in half. If you dont want all the sweetness, use just 1/­­4 cup /­­ 60ml of applesauce instead of the full amount. If youre using buckwheat flour, you will need the full amount of the applesauces moisture to bind it all together. I havent tried a version without the coconut sugar, so if youre not into that stuff feel free to play with the recipe on your own.     Print recipe     Grain-free /­­ Gluten-free Cinnamon Crunch Cereal Makes 5-7 servings Ingredients: 1/­­2 cup ground flax seeds /­­ 50g 1 1/­­2 cups /­­ 150g blanched almond flour 1 1/­­2 Tbsp. cinnamon 1/­­4 tsp. fine sea salt 1/­­4 cup /­­ 35g coconut sugar 1/­­4 cup /­­ 60ml - 1/­­2 cup /­­ 125ml applesauce ( 1/­­2 cup /­­ 125ml if using buckwheat flour) 1 Tbsp. coconut oil, melted optional: 1/­­2 cup /­­ 85g buckwheat flour Directions: 1. Preheat oven to 325°F/­­160°C. 2. Combine the ground flax seeds, almond flour, cinnamon, salt, and sugar in a large mixing bowl. Stir well. Then add the desired amount of applesauce and coconut oil, and stir to fully incorporate (you made need to use your hands if it gets too dry). Gather dough into a rough ball. 3. Place dough ball on a sheet of baking paper with another sheet on top. Using a rolling pin, roll the dough as evenly as possible, about 2mm thickness (not quite paper thin). If youre using buckwheat flour, youll need to separate the dough into two batches to achieve this. Remove top sheet of baking paper, and using a paring knife, score the dough into small squares of your desired size (mine were about 1.5cm /­­ .5 square). 4. Place in the oven to bake for about approximately 25 minutes until turning golden around the edges, then turn the oven off and let the cereal sit in there until cool (this will help dry it out and make them extra crisp). 5. Once the cereal is completely cool, break up the pieces into squares and place in an airtight glass container. Store for up to one month at room temperature. Super Creamy Hemp Milk Makes 1 liter /­­ 1 quart Ingredients: scant 4 cups /­­ 1 liter water 3/­­4 cup hulled hemp seeds /­­ hemp hearts Totally optional add-ins: sweetener (stevia, dates, honey, maple syrup...) vanilla sea salt raw cacao powder Directions: 1. Place all ingredients in the blender and blend on high until smooth (this make take a couple minutes). 2. Pour directly into a sterilized bottle and store in the fridge for up to 5 days. Initially, I was really afraid to come out about any of this stuff - the changes my diet is undergoing, the orthorexia, the internal voices! But I know in my gut that if Im going through it, someone else out there is too. And the reason I wanted to start My New Roots in the first place was to create a safe space for everyone to share and support each other on our health journeys, so I have to be as transparent and honest as I feel I can be to set that example. I want to say a huge heartfelt thank-you to all of you who have stood by me all of these years and continue to do so. It feels pretty amazing to have you, and to be getting better all together. In light and gratitude, Sarah B.   ***** Also… There’s one spot left for the upcoming retreat in Ibiza, click here to join me for a week of total inspiration and rejuvenation! The post Cinnamon Crunch Cereal and Hemp Milk appeared first on My New Roots.

Cherry Tomato Cobbler

July 10 2017 Meatless Monday 

This easy-going cobbler puts little tomatoes front and center on the dance floor with a tangle of sweet fresh onions. This recipe comes to us from Kim O’Donnel‘s new book PNW Veg. KITCHEN NOTES: Like any fruit cobbler (after all, the tomato is botanically a fruit), there will be some residual juice at the bottom of the dish. You could spoon this juice over the biscuits or coat the tomatoes in a tablespoon of flour before adding to the pie plate to slow the juicy flow. No buttermilk? Substitute 3/­­4 cup milk and 2 teaspoons lemon juice or white vinegar, stirred together. (c) 2017 by Kim ODonnel. All rights reserved. Excerpted from PNW Veg by permission of Sasquatch Books. Serves 6 - 6 tablespoons unsalted butter, well chilled - 2 cups thinly sliced Walla Walla or yellow onion (from about ?1 large onion) - 1 teaspoon fine sea salt -  1/­­2 teaspoon ground black pepper - 2 pounds cherry tomatoes (about 2 pints), stemmed - 1 cup all-purpose or white wheat flour - 2 teaspoons baking powder - 1 teaspoon fresh thyme leaves, finely chopped (or 1/­­2 teaspoon dried) - 1 cup grated sharp cheddar cheese - 3/­­4 cup buttermilk - A few dashes of Tabasco or favorite mild hot sauce Measure out 2 tablespoons of the butter, then return the rest to the refrigerator until ready to make the topping. Place the butter in a 9-or10-inch skillet and melt over medium heat, tilting the pan to coat. Add the onion and turn with a wooden spoon or pair of tongs until well coated. Cook until very soft, about 20 minutes, adjusting the heat as needed to avoid burning. Season with 1/­­4 teaspoon of the salt and 1/­­4 teaspoon of the pepper. Transfer the onions and any residual butter to a 9-or 9 1/­­2 -inch pie plate and spread around until the bottom of the pan is covered. Slice the tomatoes as needed (larger cherry tomatoes will cook more evenly if cut in half). Layer the tomatoes on top of the onions. Preheat the oven to 375 degrees F. Meanwhile, make the biscuit topping. In a large bowl, stir together the flour, baking powder, thyme, and the remaining 3/­­4 teaspoon salt and 1/­­4 teaspoon pepper. Cut the remaining 4 tablespoons cold butter into small dice. With your hands, cut in the butter with the tips of your fingers until the mixture looks like fluffy sand. You should not be able to see clumps of butter. (You can also use a food processor, pulsing briefly to incorporate.) Stir in the cheese. Make a well in the center of the flour, then add the buttermilk and hot sauce. With a wooden spoon or rubber spatula, gently stir the batter until it just comes together; it will be wet and sticky. With a tablespoon, drop the batter all over the tomatoes, gently spreading until the fruit is thoroughly covered. (Dont worry if you miss a spot; the batter spreads during baking.) Place the pie plate on a sheet pan and bake for 50 to 55 minutes. The topping should be golden brown and firm to the touch, and the filling should be actively bubbling. Let cool for about 15 minutes before serving warm or at room temperature. Store in the refrigerator for up to 2 days (if it lasts that long!). Reheats well. The post Cherry Tomato Cobbler appeared first on Meatless Monday.

Jalapeno Cheese Paratha

May 19 2017 Manjula's kitchen 

(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Jalapeno Cheese Paratha Jalapeno Cheese Paratha is a whole wheat flat bread filled with a combination of grated cheese. This is not only delicious, but also a great breakfast option. Jalapeno Cheese Paratha can be served like cheese bagels or bread. This recipe will make 6 parathas and will serve 3. For Dough - 1 cup whole wheat flour (chapatti atta) - 1/­­2 teaspoon salt - 1/­­2 cup water For Filling - 2 cup grated mix cheese (I am using mix cheese, Cheddar, Colby and Monterey Jack) - 1/­­4 cup jalapeno (finely chopped, adjust to your taste) Making the Dough - Mix flour, and salt, in a bowl add the water as needed to make soft dough. Knead the dough for about one minutes on a lightly greased surface to make soft, and pliable dough. Set aside for at least ten minutes. Making the Filling - Cheese and Jalapeno pepper mix it well and divide in 6 equal parts and roll them. Set aside. Making the Parathas - Divide the dough into six equal parts and form into balls. - Roll dough ball into a 3 circle. Place a cheese ball in the center. Pull the edges of the dough to wrap it around the cheese filling. Repeat to make all six balls. Let the filled balls settle three to four minutes. Note, this help rolling the paratha. - Meanwhile heat the heavy skillet on medium heat until moderately hot. To test, sprinkle water on the skillet. If the water sizzles right away, the skillet is ready. - Press the filled ball lightly on dry whole wheat flour from both sides. - Using a rolling pin, roll the balls lightly to make six-inch circles, keeping the sealed side of the balls on top. If the dough sticks to the rolling pin or rolling surface, lightly dust the parathas with dry flour. - Place the paratha on the skillet. When the paratha start to change color, and begins to puff up, flip it over. You will notice some golden-brown spots. - After a few seconds, flip the paratha and press with a spatula making sure the paratha is golden-brown on both sides. Repeat for the remaining parathas. - Parathas can be kept unrefrigerated for up to two days wrapped in aluminum foil or in a covered container. For later use, parathas can be refrigerated for about a week. Re-heat using a skillet or oven. Adjust the pepper to your taste, you can use any hot chilies I also like to use Serrano chili. For my grand kids, I make them with cheese only. Serving Suggestion - Jalapeno Cheese Paratha, is best for the breakfast and serve it with butter or cream cheese. - Cheese parathas are also good for sandwiches with lettuce and slice of tomatoes. The post Jalapeno Cheese Paratha appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Green Pea Falafel Bowl

April 26 2017 Green Kitchen Stories 

Green Pea Falafel Bowl One of the first recipes we posted on the blog was baked herb & pistachio falafels. That was back in the days when we didn’t have three monsters tearing down the house. When I still had an old-fashioned job. And when baking a falafel instead of deep-frying it felt like a fresh new idea. Elsa once asked me if grandma’s older sister was alive when the dinosaurs lived on earth. I told her no (while simultaneously typing a message with a ton of dinosaur emojis to my mom). That is roughly how long ago that falafel recipe feels like. Dinosaur age. So much has happened since then. I still think it’s a good recipe and today’s falafel recipe has much of the same qualities. They are simple, baked, packed with fresh herbs and hold together excellently. If you don’t serve it with the mint yogurt, it is also vegan. We subbed the pistachios with some pumpkin seeds/­­pepitas this time and replaced half of the chickpeas with green peas to make them more suited for spring. It also gives them a slightly sweet tone and less dry than your average falafel (which is one of our favorite features with this recipe). We serve them in a bowl with roasted carrots, cinnamon spiked quinoa, beetroot hummus and a splash of mint yogurt instead of wrapping them up in lettuce or bread. We think of it as a spring-y Moroccan falafel bowl. I won’t claim that this is a dead-simple recipe (as it involves cooking, mixing and baking), but I at least find it comforting that the carrots, beetroot and falafels all are baked simultaneously in the oven. Before we jump to the recipe, we wanted to share the updated schedule for our little Green Kitchen At Home US book tour. And also this short video about the book that we did the other day. As we mentioned in our last post, we are coming to the US next week for some press activities. Both Luise and I will be in New York and then I’ll continue on my own to SF and LA. We are only doing a few public events and are very much hoping to see some of you there. New York > 1 May Our cooking class at Sur La Table is sold out but we will have a mingle, book signing and Q&A at CAP Beauty on 1 May, 7 pm. Entrance is free, you get to try some tasters from the book and we’ll both be there to chat. All you need to do is RSVP here.  San Francisco & Los Angeles > 3-5 May I’ll be at Credo Beauty in San Francisco on 3 May, 2-4 pm, signing books and chatting with you all about food, photography, kids and whatnot. I will also be doing the same in their Los Angeles store on 4 May, 5-7 pm. Free entrance, just RSVP to both events here. I’ll also be teaching a hands-on cooking class at Sur La Table in Los Angeles. There are still a few tickets available - so go get them here! For those of you who’s been asking, we will also be coming to London in June and Amsterdam after the summer. Enough about that. Let’s start cooking! Recipe notes o Falafel purists use soaked chickpeas instead of cooked. Cooked is however much quicker and works just fine. We also find that it’s easier on our digestion. o You don’t have to roast the beetroot for the hummus but can simply grate raw beetroot before mixing it. But since we’re using the oven anyway for the other parts of the bowl, we roast them to give the hummus a rounder flavor. Green Pea Falafel Bowl Serves 4 Falafels 1 cup /­­ 150 g green peas, fresh or frozen (thawed) 1 cup /­­ 150 g cooked chickpeas 2 small shallots, peeled and coarsely chopped 1-2 cloves garlic, peeled 2 tbsp buckwheat flour or potato starch 1/­­2 tsp baking powder 3 stalks fresh mint, leaves picked 3 stalks parsley, stems discarded 1 tbsp lemon juice 1 tsp ground cumin 1 tsp flaky sea salt 1-2 tbsp olive oil Beetroot Hummus 200 g raw beetroots 1 cup /­­ 150 g cooked white beans  3 tbsp light tahini (sesame paste) 4 tbsp lemon juice 3 tbsp cold-pressed olive oil 1 tsp ground cumin 1 clove garlic, peeled 1 tsp flaky sea salt Cinnamon Quinoa 1 cup uncooked Quinoa pinch flaky sea salt 1/­­2 tsp ground cinnamon 1 small handfull raisins (we used green raisins with a smoky flavor) To serve 4 carrots, peeled and cut into thick sticks (bake together with the beetroot) 2 avocados, sliced 4 handfuls mache lettuce 1/­­2 cucumber, sliced 12 radishes, sliced 1 cup plain yogurt a bunch fresh mint leaves, chopped a handful toasted almonds, chopped sesame seeds Preheat the oven to 200°C /­­ 400°F fan mode (this is because we’re doing two plates simultaneously). Add all falafel ingredients (except the oil) to a food processor and pulse until mixed but not pureed. With moist hands, shape 16 mini falafel patties (roughly 1 generous tablespoon per falafel). Pour a little olive oil into the palm of your hand and then place each falafel in it, smoothing out the falafel and at the same time coating it in oil. Refill with oil for every fourth falafel. Place them on a baking tray covered with baking paper. Bake in the oven for 20 minutes, turning them after half the time. Peel the beets and cut in quarters. Place on a baking tray together with the prepared carrots (from the To serve list) and place in the oven (this can be done simultaneously as the falafel tray) for about 20 minutes or until baked through and soft. Let cool slightly and then place the beets (set the the carrots aside for serving) in a food processor (or bowl if using a stick blender) with the rest of the ingredients and mix for at least 2 minutes until very smooth. Taste and adjust the flavors to you liking. Prepare the quinoa while the vegetables are in the oven: Place rinsed quinoa in a saucepan, add 2 cups water, salt and cinnamon and bring to a boil. Lower the heat immediately and simmer for about 12-15 minutes. Stir in raisins and set aside. Stir together yogurt and a handful chopped mint leaves, set aside. Arrange all serving ingredients in bowls and top with beetroot hummus, quinoa and pea falafels. Sprinkle with almonds, sesame seeds and mint. Enjoy! PS! If you have already received our new book through online orders, we’d be super grateful if you could leave a short review of it on Amazon. Thank you! 

Soft Whole Wheat Dinner Rolls with Tanzhong starter

February 27 2017 Vegan Richa 

Soft Whole Wheat Dinner Rolls with Tanzhong starterSoft Whole Wheat Dinner Rolls. Moist and soft Whole wheat Rolls 100% Whole grain rolls with Tangzhong starter. Use as Wheat Buns for Burgers or Sliders. Vegan Whole Grain Dinner Rolls. Soy-free Palm Oil-free Recipe These rolls are 100% Whole grain and so soft and do not taste like cardboard or dirt! Based off my 100% Whole wheat bread, the rolls have additional help in moisture from the tangzhong (roux), Tangzong starter breads or milk breads are often the softest breads. Tangzhong along with the sponge are the secret to perfectly moist Whole Grain Rolls.  The flavor of these rolls is very dependent on the whole grain flour used. Often the flour goes rancid or is starting to go rancid depending on when the grains were processed. Breads with combination of whole and all purpose/­­white flour have a milder flavor. In all whole grain baked goods that are sweet or savory, the flavors take over the whole grain flavor and work well. In a bread that is just whole grain flour, water and yeast, the grain flavor comes through very strong. It is the least strong in freshly baked bread and gets stronger (bitter or rancid) as it sits. You can also use aquafaba for additional moisture in these. These rolls are best served fresh and warm.  These rolls can be made ahead (refrigerated or frozen, then thawed and baked). For soft Gluten-free dinner rolls, see these. I generally use some whole grain spelt with the wheat or a combination of regular whole wheat which is red wheat flour, and white whole wheat which is flour of winter white wheat. Combination flours help with the flavor and texture. It looks like a long process, but its mostly rest and rise time and bake time with just 15- 20 mins active.  Continue reading: Soft Whole Wheat Dinner Rolls with Tanzhong starterThe post Soft Whole Wheat Dinner Rolls with Tanzhong starter appeared first on Vegan Richa.

Litti Chokha (Bihari Sattu Litti)

February 27 2017 Manjula's kitchen 

(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({});   Litti Chokha (Bihari Sattu Litti) Litti Chokha is a delicacy from the state of Bihar made with stuffed whole wheat dough balls with roasted chana dal and spices inside. These stuffed balls are known as Litties are usually roasted over charcoal but can also be baked. Litties are served with Chokha. Chokha is a dip prepared with mashing potato, tomato or eggplant with spices, but at my home it was always served with Dal Tadka. This recipe will make 8 litties. Dough - 1 cup whole wheat flour (chapatti atta) - 2 Tbsp ghee (clarified butter) - 1/­­2 tsp salt - cup About 1/­­3 lukewarm water Filling - 3/­­4 cup sattu (flour of roasted chana dal, available in Indian grocery stores) - 1/­­2 tsp salt (adjust to taste) - 1/­­8 tsp asafetida (hing) - 1/­­8 tsp turmeric (haldi) - 1/­­2 tsp red chili powder - 1 tsp mango powder (amchoor) - 1 tsp grated ginger - 1 Tbsp green chili (finely chopped, adjust to taste) - 1 tsp ghee (clarified butter) - 1/­­4 cup water (approximately) Potato, and Tomato Chokha - 1 cup medium size potato (boiled peeled and roughly mashed) - 2 medium size tomato (roasted peeled and mashed, I have roasted them over the skillet) - 1 tsp salt - Spices we will use half and half to make both Potato and Tomato Chokha - 1/­­4 tsp black pepper - 1 tsp lemon juice (just for Potato Chokha) - 2 tsp grated ginger - 2 Tbsp finely chopped green chilies - 2 Tbsp finely chopped cilantro - 2 Tbsp olive oil or mustard oil (I prefer olive oil) - 2 Tbsp ghee or clarified butter for serving the Litties. For Tomato Chokha -  To prepare the Tomato Chokha add the spices to mashed tomatoes about 1/­­2 tsp salt, pinch of black pepper, 1/­­2 tsp ginger, 1 Tbsp green chili. 1 Tbsp cilantro and 1 Tbsp of oil mix it together. Tomato Chokha is ready set aside. For Potato Chokha - Add all the remaining spices with mashed potatoes, salt, pinch of black pepper, lemon juice, ginger, cilantro and oil, mix it well. Potato Chokha is ready, set aside. To Make Dough - Mix the flour, salt and ghee. Add water slowly to make dough. Dough should be firm but do not knead the dough. Cover the dough and let it sit for at least fifteen minutes. Filling - Mix all the ingredients together except water, sattu, salt, asafetida, turmeric, red chili powder, mango powder, ginger, green chili, and ghee, now add little water to make firm dough, dough will be little crumbly. Making Litti -  Pre-heat the oven at 400 degree Fahrenheit. I am using a toaster oven or you can also use oven. - Divide the dough into 8 equal parts and roll them into balls. They will not be very smooth dough ball. Also, divide the filling in 8 parts filling should be little smaller then dough balls. - Roll the dough balls into 3-inch circle. Place one part of the filling in the center of each rolled dough, and pull the edges of the dough to wrap the filling. Proceed to make all 8 balls. Grease your palms and roll the filled balls gently between your palms. -  Arrange the litties over greased baking sheet about one inch apart and place in toaster oven, for 10-12 minutes , turn them over and bake again for 10-12 minutes . Litties should be golden brown all around. Serving -  need about 2 Tbsp ghee or clarified butter for serving the Litties. I like to eat these Litties with Dal Tadka and Potato or Tomato Chokha. The post Litti Chokha (Bihari Sattu Litti) appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Rava Mint Paratha

January 10 2017 Manjula's kitchen 

(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Rava Mint Paratha Rava Mint Parathas consists of bread made with mixing different flours and flavored with fresh mint leaves. These mint parathas are unique with its own fresh flavor. It can be served as a breakfast treat or with any meal. I think it pairs well with Tadka Urad Dal. This recipe will make 8 parathas and will serve 4. - 1/­­2 cup fine sooji (semolina) - 1/­­2 cup Besan (Bengal gram flour) - 1/­­2 cup whole wheat flour - 1 tsp chili flakes - 1/­­2 tsp salt - 1/­­8 tsp asafetida - 1/­­4 cup mint leaves (finely chopped) - 2 Tbsp oil (canola or vegetable oil) - 1/­­2 cup luke warm water (Approximately) Also, need - 1/­­4 cup whole wheat flour (for rolling the paratha) - 3 Tbsp oil (for cooking the parathas) -  Combine all the ingredients in a bowl except water, sooji, besan, whole wheat flour, salt chili flakes, asafetida, mint leaves, and oil mix it well. This will become very crumbly. Add water as needed to make the soft dough. Knead the dough for a minute. Set aside for at least 15 minutes . Note: dough will absorb the water and will become firm. - Divide the dough into 8 equal parts and roll them into smooth balls. Roll them into about four-inch diameter, spread about 3-4 drops of oil and fold into two again put another 2-3 drops of oil and fold into triangle. - Lightly flour the surface you will roll the paratha and roll it into about 5-inch diameter. Note: if paratha is sticking while rolling sprinkle little more flour this will help rolling. - Heat the flat skillet on medium high. Note: heavy skillet works best. To check if the skillet is ready, put few drops of water on it. If the water sizzles right away, the skillet is ready. - Place the Paratha over the skillet. When you see the color change and the paratha will puff in different places. Turn the paratha over. - Paratha should have golden-brown spots. Wait a few seconds and put about 1 teaspoon of oil and spread with a spatula. Flip the paratha and put again half teaspoon of oil. Lightly press the paratha with a spatula. - Flip again and press with a spatula making sure the paratha is golden-brown on both sides. Repeat for the remaining parathas. - Parathas are best served hot and crispy. Serve them with Potato Curry with Yogurt Gravy. Serving Suggestions Serve these Rava Mint Paratha for breakfast with hot cup of chai. This goes well with any meal. I like to serve this with Potato Curry with Yogurt Gravy. The post Rava Mint Paratha appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Whole Wheat Dosa (Atta Ka Cheela)

November 12 2016 Manjula's kitchen 

(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Whole Wheat Dosa (Atta Ka Cheela) Whole Wheat Dosa is a super quick and easy recipe. It is another version of the South Indian dosa. This recipe is a special one as it was my mothers favorite, although this was known as Atta Ka Cheela in my home. Whole wheat dosa is tasty with the perfect amount of crispy deliciousness! You can serve this as my mother did, as Roti. She liked to pair it with her favorite side dishes of mint chutney, and Laucki Chana Dal.  This recipe will make 8 dosa and will serve 4. - 1 cup whole wheat flour (atta) - 2 Tbsp sooji fine (semolina) - 1/­­2 tsp salt - 1 tsp sugar - 1 Tbsp oil (canola or vegetable oil) - 1/­­4 tsp black pepper - 1/­­2 tsp carom seeds (ajwain) - 1/­­2 tsp baking soda - 1-1/­­4 cups water - 4 Tbsp oil for cooking (canola or vegetable oil) -  Mix all the dry ingredients together, whole wheat, sooji, salt, black pepper, carom seeds, and baking soda, mix it well. Add water slowly to make a smooth batter, add water as needed, batter should be pouring consistency. -  Use a non-stick skillet and place on medium heat. Test by sprinkling a few drops of water on it. Water should sizzle right away. Wipe the skillet with moist towel. -  Pour 1/­­4 cup of the batter mixture into the center of the skillet and spread evenly with the back of a spoon. Starting from the center, spiral outward until evenly spread, about 7 inches in diameter thin circle. -  When the batter starts drying, smear about 2 teaspoons of oil over dosa, and cook till dosa turns golden brown in color. Flip dosa using a flat spatula, and cook for about 1 minute from other side until dosa is golden brown. -  Crispy Whole Wheat Dosa is ready, repeat with remaining batter. Every time wipe the skillet. that helps spreading the dosa. - Whole wheat dosa is looking nice and crisp. - You can use whole wheat dosa as eggless crepe. The post Whole Wheat Dosa (Atta Ka Cheela) appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Apple Pecan Pie with Salted Pumpkin Caramel

November 10 2016 Golubka Kitchen 

Apple Pecan Pie with Salted Pumpkin Caramel Focusing on love, peace and hope today and sending all those vibes your way, but we know you come here for the pie, among other tasty things, and today’s pie is a true beaut. Cooking heals and sharing food breaks all kinds of walls, so let’s keep cooking together, no matter what :) If you are still looking for a pie to make for Thanksgiving, but being thrown in different directions while deciding between the traditional apple, pumpkin, or pecan pies, this one might be your solution. It’s sort of a three-in-one of all those flavors, and is guaranteed to impress those you feed. Although this pie’s got a harmonious combination of apple/­­pecan/­­pumpkin, it’s the silky baked apples that take on the main role here, cozied up in heavenly spiced layers to make up the filling. The pumpkin and pecans come in in the form of a decadent, salted caramel that tops the pie and seeps into the apple filling, too. There’s also a crumble that comes between the apple filling and the caramel, and adds crunch, texture and some seriously comforting toasty notes. If all this sounds like too much to you, don’t worry – there is just the right amount of every element to make for a well-balanced dessert that’s not too sweet, just the way we like it. Going to keep it short and sweet today. Hope you consider this treat to share in celebration with your loved ones during the holidays or at any time that calls for pie. Hugs and warmth to you all. Our Holiday Menu so far - M A I N Whole Braised Holiday Cauliflower S I D E Sweet Potato and Brussels Sprout Gratin Celeriac Parsnip Mash with Crispy Sage D E S S E R T Apple Pumpkin Pie with Salted Pecan Caramel D R I N K Pear Cranberry Chai Lots more coming your way until the end of the year. Apple Pecan Pie with Salted Pumpkin Caramel   Print Serves: one 9 pie Ingredients for the pumpkin caramel 1 can full fat unsweetened Thai coconut milk ¾ cup coconut sugar ⅓ cup canned or freshly made pumpkin/­­squash purée ¼ teaspoon sea salt for the pecans 1 cup pecan halves for the crust 1½ cups sprouted or whole spelt or wheat flour pinch sea salt ½ cup neutral coconut oil - cold and solid 4-5 tablespoons ice cold water for the crumble ½ cup oats ½ cup pecans - chopped 1 tablespoon coconut sugar or other sugar of choice 3-5 cardamom pods - freshly ground 1 teaspoon cinnamon powder pinch sea salt 3 tablespoons neutral coconut oil - cold and solid for the filling 5-6 apples - peeled, cored and thinly sliced 2 tablespoons freshly squeezed lemon juice ½ cup coconut sugar or ⅓ cup raw sugar 2 teaspoons cinnamon powder 5-7 cardamom pods - shelled, freshly ground about ¼ teaspoon freshly ground nutmeg 1 teaspoon vanilla extract (optional) 2 tablespoons arrowroot powder Instructions to make the pumpkin caramel Combine coconut milk and sugar in a small/­­medium saucepan and bring to a boil. Establish a steady, strong simmer and let reduce for about 15 minutes, until thickened. Add pumpkin purée and salt, and cook for another 5-7 minutes. Let cool completely, keeping in mind that the caramel will thicken further once cool. Keep refrigerated if making in advance. The caramel is delicious on its own, drizzled over yogurt, granola, fruit, etc. to toast the pecans Preheat oven to 350° F (180° C), spread pecans on a baking tray and toast for 10 minutes, or until golden. to make the pie crust Keep oven at 350° F (180° C). Combine flour and salt in a food processor. Cut oil into small pieces and add to the flour. Pulse until the mixture resembles sand. Add 4 tablespoons cold water and pulse to combine. Test the mixture by pressing it between your fingers, it should stick together. If not, add more water, 1 tablespoon at a time until dough sticks together between your fingers. Oil a 9-inch pie dish thoroughly. Press the dough against the bottom of the dish into an even crust, starting in the middle and working up the sides. Prick with a fork several times and let chill in the refrigerator for 1 hour. Cover the crust with a piece of parchment paper and place baking beans inside. Bake blind for 20 minutes. Let cool. to make the crumble Mix all the crumble ingredients, with the exception of oil, in a bowl. Work in the oil using your fingers, until all ingredients are well combined. to make the pie Preheat oven to 400° F (200° C). Combine all the filling ingredients in a large bowl and mix gently to coat evenly. Transfer apples into the chilled crust, sprinkle with the crumble and bake for 20 minutes. Reduce the heat to 375° F (190° C), cover crust with a pie cover or a piece of parchment paper and bake for 35-40 minutes, or longer, until apples are completely cooked through and soft throughout. Let cool completely, allowing at least 2 hours before serving, for the filling to solidify. You can stop here and serve the pie as is with a scoop of vanilla ice cream, or spread the pumpkin caramel over the chilled pie and sprinkle with the toasted pecans - ice cream is good with this variation as well. 3.5.3208 You might also like... Raw Berry Tarts with a Peach and Herb Sorbet Pink Peppercorn Cookies from Small Plates and Sweet Treats Sour Cherry Pie - Moms Specialty Tahini Ice Cream Bars with Miso Caramel and Chocolate - Ice Cream Sund... .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb { background: !important; -webkit-transition: background 0.2s linear; -moz-transition: background 0.2s linear; -o-transition: background 0.2s linear; transition: background 0.2s linear;;color:!important; } .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover{background:#ffffff !important;color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .yuzo_­text, .yuzo_­related_­post .yuzo_­views_­post {color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover .yuzo_­text, .yuzo_­related_­post:hover .yuzo_­views_­post {color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb a{color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb a:hover{color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb:hover a{ color:!important;} .yuzo_­related_­post .relatedthumb{ margin: 0px 0px 0px 0px; padding: 5px 5px 5px 5px; } The post Apple Pecan Pie with Salted Pumpkin Caramel appeared first on Golubka Kitchen.

Garbanzo Bread (or buns)

October 21 2016 Vegan Dad 

Garbanzo Bread (or buns) I developed this recipe to get rid of the many cans of beans I had sitting in my fridge, drained of their precious aquafaba. The beans up the protein content of the bread and enrich the dough, giving it a wonderfully soft texture and more delicate crumb. Although the sponge does smell rather beany, the chickpeas are indistinguishable in the final loaf. I always make a double recipe (in two separate bowls) and bake four loaves, or two loaves and a dozen buns. (And I apologize for my idiosyncratic measurements. Thats just how I roll.)  INGREDIENTS Makes 2 loaves or 12 buns Sponge - 1lb 1oz flour (see note below*) - heaping tbsp instant yeast - 1/­­2 can unsalted chickpeas + warm water to make 20oz Dough - all the sponge - 11oz flour - 1/­­3 cup packed brown sugar - 3oz oil - 2 1/­­4 tsp salt METHOD 1. Make the Sponge: Whisk together flour and yeast. Place your blender container on your scale, add the chickpeas, then the water to make 20oz. Blend until very smooth. Add to the flour and mix with a wooden spoon until blended. It will take a little elbow grease. Cover and let sit for an hour. 2. Make the Dough: add the remaining ingredients to the sponge and bring into a dough. Knead for 5-7 mins, or until smooth. 3. Let rise in a lightly oiled bowl for an hour, or until doubled in size.  4. Punch dough down. If Making Bread: divide into two, shape into loaves, and let rise in 1.5 lb loaf pans. Bake at 350 for 38-40 mins. If Making Buns: divide into 12 pieces and shape into boules. Flatten into pucks and let rise on a large baking sheet (or two) lined with parchment paper. Brush with soy milk and bake at 400 degrees for 15-17 minutes.  *NOTE: You can use hard baking flour, all purpose flour, or a mix of the two. All purpose flour gives the bread a country loaf feel and is perfect for hamburger and hotdog buns (and makes a great loaf too). When I use hard flour, I usually slash the tops of the loaves (and the hamburger buns) before baking (as you can see in the picture).  You can also use whole wheat flour but may have to add more water to the final dough. 

Palak Paneer (2016)

July 28 2016 Manjula's kitchen 

Palak Paneer (2016) (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Palak Paneer is likely the most popular paneer dish from North India. Creamy spinach with tasty paneer makes a delicious main dish. This recipe was one of my first published recipes on YouTube.  After so many years of cooking, my family has decided my cooking skills have improved! I wanted to do this recipe again as with modified cooking method. Also I will like to thank you to all of my viewers who have encouraged me over the years.  You guys truly inspire me! Preparation time: 10 minutes Cooking time: 25 minutes This recipe will serve 3. Ingredients: - 10 oz. spinach washed and clean, about 6 cups packed spinach - 1-1/­­2 cups paneer cubed in byte size, about 1/­­3 pound of paneer - 1 tomato finely chopped, this will make 3/­­4 of chopped tomato - 1 green chili chopped - 1 tablespoon chopped ginger - 1 tablespoon oil - 1/­­2 teaspoon cumin seeds, (jeera) - 1/­­8 teaspoon asafetida (hing) - 1 teaspoon coriander powder (dhania) - 1/­­4 teaspoon turmeric (haldi) - 1/­­2 teaspoon red chili powder - 1/­­2 teaspoon salt, adjust to taste - 1/­­2 teaspoon sugar - 1 tablespoon whole wheat flour - 1/­­3 cup heavy cream Method - First blanched the spinach, this helps to keep the spinach color bright. To blench the spinach, boil about 6 cups of water in a saucepan add the spinach boil for one minutes. Drain the water and put the spinach in ice cold water for about two minutes. Drain the water. - Blend the spinach, ginger and green chili, spinach should be creamy but not pasty. - Soak the cubed paneer in about three cups of hot water, for about 5 minutes or more. This helps to give paneer soft texture. Set aside. - While cooking, spinach can splatter, use larger sauce pan. Heat the oil in a sauce pan, over medium high heat. Test the heat by adding one cumin seed to the oil; if it cracks right away it is ready. - Add cumin seed, and asafetida. After cumin seeds crack, add the tomatoes and stir fry for 1-2 minutes, tomatoes should be tender not mushy. Add coriander, turmeric, red chili powder, salt, and sugar, stir and add the spinach. - After spinach comes to boil lower the heat to low, and let the spinach cook for about 5-6 minutes do not cover the pot. This helps keeping the green color of spinach. - Mix the flour to 1/­­2 cup of water and add to the spinach, also add the cream. Mix it well and let it cook for five minutes. If needed add little more water. - Drain the paneer and fold it gently with spinach and let it simmer for about five minutes. - Palak paneer is ready, serve with naan, tandoori roti, Paratha. Enjoy! Thank you. Please also subscribe to my YouTube channel. The post Palak Paneer (2016) appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Gatte Ki Sabji (Rajasthani Cuisine)

August 1 2017 Manjula's kitchen 

(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Gatte Ki Sabji Gatte Ki Sabji is a traditional dish from Rajasthan. These steamed gram-flour dumplings are cooked in a spicy gravy. This mouth-watering dish will complement any meal. Enjoy Gatte Ki sabji with roti or plain rice. The recipe is also vegan and gluten free. For Gatte - 2 cups besan (gram flour) - 4 Tbsp oil (canola or vegetable oil) - 1 tsp salt - 1 tsp red chili powder (adjust to taste) - 1/­­8 tsp asafetida (hing, asafetida is gluten free spice, but asafetida powder contains some wheat flour, gluten free asafetida, is available on amazon.) For Gravy - 3 Tbsp oil - 1/­­8 tsp asafetida (hing) - 1 tsp fennel seeds (saunf) - 2 bay leaves (tejpat) - 2 dry red chilies -  1/­­2 tsp red chili powder - 1/­­2 tsp turmeric (haldi) - 1 tablespoon coriander powder (dhania) - 1 tsp salt - 1 Tbsp Kasuri Methi - 1 tsp mango powder (amchoor) - 1/­­2 tsp garam masala - Mix all the ingredients for gatte together and make a stiff dough, using water as needed. You will need about 1/­­3 cup of water. Knead the dough well, let it rest for 10 minutes. Divide the dough into 8 parts and roll them in calendar about half inch thick. - Bring about 4 cups of water to boil in a pan on medium high heat. Gently drop the Gatte logs in boiling water. After it comes to boil, cover the pan and reduce the heat to medium low, and cook them cover for about 12-15 minutes gate should be floating on the top and will have bubbles all around. - Take them out from water and save the water, this will be used for making gravy. let them cool for few minutes and cut them in about half inch-thick slices. - Heat the oil in heavy bottom pan over medium heat, add fennel seeds, asafetida, red chilies stir and add Gattes, stir-fry for about 4-5 minutes until they are light golden brown. - Add bay leaves, chili powder, turmeric, coriander powder, and salt, stir-fry for about 2 minutes. - Add the water we saved, and Kasuri Methi boil for about 10 minutes over low medium heat, covered. This is the time add more water to adjust the thickness of the gravy. As Gatte Ki Sabji will cool off it gravy will become thick. - Turn off the heat and add mango powder, and garam masala, Gatte Ki Sabji is ready to serve. The post Gatte Ki Sabji (Rajasthani Cuisine) appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Gluten-Free Blueberry Lemon Scones

May 25 2017 Golubka Kitchen 

Gluten-Free Blueberry Lemon Scones This post was created in partnership with Bob’s Red Mill. When I was writing my first cookbook four years ago, I was completely infatuated with developing gluten-free baking recipes and baking almost every day. More than that, I was really into making my own flours (by blending whole grains in my Blendtec), and mixing my own gluten-free flour blends. I am one of those crazy people that enjoys making everything from scratch, but I also did all of those things out of necessity, since there were no high-quality gluten-free flour blends out on the market. Things have really changed since then! Health food stores are now flooded with all kinds of exotic flours and flour blends, which makes me a little less compelled to make my own. I still do from time to time, but I feel comforted by the fact that I can pick up a gluten-free flour blend in the store and whip up some tasty scones without getting messy with the blender and tons of jars. I should add that I don’t have a gluten sensitivity, but a few people I like to share scones with do, and I also just really love the challenge that gluten-free baking presents. I’ve been baking with Bob’s Red Mill 1 to 1 Gluten Free Baking Flour and can confidently say that it’s the best pre-mixed gluten-free flour blend I’ve tried. The blend was formulated to substitute wheat flour in baking recipes in exact amounts, which makes it super easy to use if you ever want to try your hand at a gluten-free version of your favorite recipe. These blueberry lemon scones are my favorite thing I’ve made with the flour so far. I’ve tested three batches, and each one has disappeared within a day, with the help of friends and family. They are a true crowd pleaser, and make for a satisfying little breakfast or dessert. Slightly crisp on the outside and nice and crumbly inside, with pockets of blueberries, and a sweet and tangy lemon ‘glaze.’ There’s a lovely zing from lemon zest throughout, and they are pretty low maintenance in terms of preparation, as scones should be. I hope you’ll give them a try :) Gluten-Free Blueberry Lemon Scones   Print Serves: 8 scones Ingredients for the scones ½ cup unsweetened almond milk ½ tablespoon apple cider vinegar ½ cup plus 2 tablespoons gluten free rolled oats 1½ cups 1 to 1 gluten free flour blend ¼ cup plus 1 tablespoon coconut sugar, plus more for sprinkling on top 2 teaspoons baking powder pinch of sea salt zest of 2 organic lemons, divided ¼ cup neutral coconut oil - scoopable, at room temperature ½ cup pistachios - chopped, plus more for garnish 1½ cup fresh or frozen (not thawed) blueberries ¼ cup aquafaba (water from a can of chickpeas or other beans) 1 teaspoon vanilla extract for the glaze ¼ cup cashew butter 1½ tablespoons maple syrup or honey ¼ teaspoon turmeric - for color juice of 1 lemon Instructions to make the scones Preheat the oven to 400° F (200° C). Prepare a baking sheet by covering it with a piece of parchment paper. Combine the almond milk and apple cider vinegar in a small bowl and set aside to make a vegan buttermilk. Pulse the rolled oats several times in a high speed blender or food processor to grind them partially. Combine the oats with the flour, sugar, baking powder, salt and ⅔ the amount of the lemon zest in a medium bowl, toss to mix thoroughly. Add coconut oil and work it into the flour mixture with a fork until mostly mixed in, with some small clumps remaining. Add the pistachios and blueberries, toss to combine. Make a well in the center, add the buttermilk, aquafaba and vanilla, and mix to combine. Take care not to overwork the batter. Transfer the batter to a floured surface and use your hands to form a disk about 1-inch thick. Cut into 8 wedges with a floured knife. Transfer the wedges onto the prepared baking sheet with a spatula or a pie server. Sprinkle some coconut sugar on top of each scone. Bake for 25-30 minutes, or until the edges are golden and crispy. Let cool and drizzle with the glaze (recipe follows), sprinkle with the rest of the lemon zest and pistachios. to make the glaze In a small bowl, combine the cashew butter with the maple syrup and turmeric, mix until smooth. Add lemon juice and whisk until shiny and smooth, add more lemon juice or water if the glaze seems too thick. Drizzle over the scones and enjoy. Notes I learned from Minimalist Baker that coconut oil works best in vegan scones when its not in a frozen or a liquid state, but in between those two and scoopable, the way its sold in grocery stores from. 3.5.3226 You might also like... 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poori recipe | how to make puffy puri | milk poori recipe

May 10 2017 hebbar's kitchen 

poori recipe | how to make puffy puri | milk poori recipepoori recipe | how to make puffy poori | milk poori recipe with step by step photo and video recipe. while it mainly enjoyed as a breakfast dish, it is also served during ceremonial and other religional rituals. traditionally soft pooris are prepared from atta flour or wheat flour, however these days it is also prepared from plain flour or maida. having said that, in this post lets learn to make soft milk based poori recipe. Continue reading poori recipe | how to make puffy puri | milk poori recipe at Hebbar's Kitchen.

Carrot Cake (vegan & gluten free)

April 6 2017 Veganpassion 

Carrot Cake (vegan & gluten free) Spring is spoiling us and I'm enjoying it to the fullest. Soon we'll be searching egg alternatives between the grasses because it's easter time *yaaay!!!* As a spring treat I created a carrot cake. Gluten free and without any refined sugars it's full of flavours: from buckwheat, to hazelnuts, carrot, bananas and caramelized coconut sugar! What a celebration :-) The cake consists of a biscuit and a coconut cream and it's prepared very quick. If you don't like coconut you can use vegan whip cream if you like and garnish it with hazelnuts. Makes one cake with 18 cm diameter. For the biscuit: 1/­­3 cup + 1 tbsp. rice whole grain flour 1/­­3 cup buckwheat flour 1/­­4 cup hazelnuts, grounded 1 tbsp. starch 4 tbsp. coconut sugar 1 pinch xanthan or tapioca starch 1 tsp. bicarb each 1 pinch cinnamon and vanilla 1 banana 1 small carrot 2 tbsp. + 2 tsp. plant based baking oil 1/­­2 cup dairy free milk 1 tbsp. white wine vinegar 2 tbsp. maple sirup Preheat oven to 338°F (170°C) air circulation. In a mixing bowl, mix together rice whole grain flour, buckwheat flour, hazelnuts, starch, coconut sugar, xanthan and bicarb. Add vanilla and cinnamon. Mash the banana with a fork and grate the carrot. Add banana, carrot with oil, dairy free milk, vinegar and maple sirup to the flour mixture and mix until the dough is smooth. Mix with a egg beater but not to long so the dough stays fluffy. Grease a springform and fill in the dough. Bake at 338°F air circulation for 25-30 minutes. Take the form out of the oven and let it cool off. For the coconut cream: 2 cans of coconut milk (refrigerated for at least 8! hours) or 3/­­4 cup + 1 tbsp. whip cream 2-4 tbsp. maple sirup 1 pack stabilizer for whipping cream coconnut chips. hazelnuts daisys Take the coconut milk out of the refrigerator and take the fatty cream from the top. You can use to coconut water to create some delicious Currys. Take the stabilizer for whip cream and cream it with a mixer. Fold in the maple sirup. Take the biscuit out of the springform carefully and cut it in two small flan cases. Use the lower one and put it on a cooling rack and spread 2-3 tbsp cream ob it. Put the second flan case on top and spread the rest of the cream on it and around it. Garnish the cake with coconut chips, hazelnuts and daisys. The cake can be stored in the fridge for 3-4 days. Have lots of fun with baking and enjoy!

Soft Whole Wheat Dinner Rolls

February 27 2017 Vegan Richa 

Soft Whole Wheat Dinner RollsSoft Whole Wheat Dinner Rolls. Moist and soft Whole wheat Rolls 100% Whole grain rolls. Use as Wheat Buns for Burgers or Sliders. Vegan Whole Grain Dinner Rolls. Soy-free Palm Oil-free Recipe These rolls are 100% Whole grain and so soft and do not taste like cardboard or dirt! Based off my 100% Whole wheat bread, the rolls have additional help in moisture from the tangzhong (roux), Tangzong starter breads or milk breads are often the softest breads. Tangzhong along with the sponge are the secret to perfectly moist Whole Grain Rolls.  The flavor of these rolls is very dependent on the whole grain flour used. Often the flour goes rancid or is starting to go rancid depending on when the grains were processed. Breads with combination of whole and all purpose/­­white flour have a milder flavor. In all whole grain baked goods that are sweet or savory, the flavors take over the whole grain flavor and work well. In a bread that is just whole grain flour, water and yeast, the grain flavor comes through very strong. It is the least strong in freshly baked bread and gets stronger (bitter or rancid) as it sits. You can also use aquafaba for additional moisture in these. These rolls are best served fresh and warm.  These rolls can be made ahead (refrigerated or frozen, then thawed and baked). For soft Gluten-free dinner rolls, see these. I generally use some whole grain spelt with the wheat or a combination of regular whole wheat which is red wheat flour, and white whole wheat which is flour of winter white wheat. Combination flours help with the flavor and texture. It looks like a long process, but its mostly rest and rise time and bake time with just 15- 20 mins active.  Continue reading: Soft Whole Wheat Dinner RollsThe post Soft Whole Wheat Dinner Rolls appeared first on Vegan Richa.

Basic Recipe for Pasta

February 24 2017 Veganpassion 

Basic Recipe for Pasta You really have to try this out! Fresh pasta is one of my favourites. And it takes less time than you might think ;-) Makes 4 portions. For the pasta dough: 2 2/­­3 cup coarse-grained wheat flour 1/­­2 + 2 tbsp. water 4 tbsp. olive oil 1/­­4 tsp. salt 1 pinch curcuma In a mixing bowl mix together coarse-grained wheat flour, salt and curcuma. Add water and oil and mix everything with a wooden spoon. Put the dough crumbs on a worktop and knead about 10-15 minutes until the dough is finely solid. Put the dough into clear film and put that in a airtight box. Let it rest for at least one hour. Sprinkle some wheat flour on your worktop and roll out the dough very thin. To make it a little easier split the dough into two parts. The dough is very solid and it needs some strength. If you have a pasta machine it will be a lot easier. Again sprinkle the pasta dough with flour and roll it. Then cut off fine stripes. Cook the pasta at a rolling boil for about 3 minutes until they are firm to the bite.

Veggie Pot Pie

December 19 2016 Meatless Monday 

Satisfying and warm, this veggie pot pie is the perfect dish for a cold winter night. Seasoned with curry and turmeric, this dish’s unique flavor brings a twist to an otherwise ordinary evening. This recipe comes to us from Chelsey of C It Nutritionally. Serves 8 - 1 tablespoon extra virgin olive oil - 1 garlic clove, minced well - 1 cup onion, chopped - 3 cups mixed veggies, chopped, fresh or frozen and thawed (such as carrots, celery, onion, peas, corn, and string beans) - 1 1/­­2 cups mushrooms, sliced - 1 1/­­2 teaspoons whole wheat flour -  2/­­3 cup milk -  1/­­2 -1 teaspoon black pepper -  1/­­2 teaspoon curry powder -  1/­­4 teaspoon turmeric - Pinch of red chili flakes - Pinch of salt - 32 ounces vegetable stock - 1 15-ounce can great Northern beans or white cannelloni beans - 2 bay leaves - Optional: 8 servings puff pastry* & egg wash (1 egg white mixed with 1 tablespoon water) In a large soup pot heat oil and garlic over medium heat. Once pan is completely hot, add onions and mixed veggies. Saute until onions begin to appear translucent. Then add mushrooms and continue to cook until they soften. Add flour and milk and stir until combined. Add spices and stir to combine. Add stock, beans and bay leaves to the soup and stir to combine. Bring to a boil, then reduce to a simmer. Allow to cook on low heat for about 20 minutes, until soup begins to thicken, and up to an hour. Taste, and adjust spices to your preference. Serve immediately, or allow to cool before storing in the refrigerator for up to a week. Enjoy! For puff pastry topping*: Follow package instructions and allow the puff pastry to thaw. Once you are able to work with it, outline the shape of your oven-safe bowl and cut the puff pastry to size. Brush with water or egg wash and bake for about 25-30 minutes (follow package instructions). The post Veggie Pot Pie appeared first on Meatless Monday.

Whole Wheat Dosa - Atta Ka Cheela

November 12 2016 Manjula's kitchen 

Whole Wheat Dosa - Atta Ka Cheela (adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({}); Whole Wheat Dosa is a super quick and easy recipe.  It is another version of the South Indian dosa. This recipe is a special one as it was my mother’s favorite, although this was known as Atta Ka Cheela in my home. Whole wheat dosa is tasty with the perfect amount of crispy deliciousness! You can serve this as my mother did, as Roti.  She liked to pair it with her favorite side dishes of mint chutney, and Laucki Chana Dal. This recipe will make 8 dosa and will serve 4. Preparation Time: 4 minutes Cooking time: 15 minutes Ingredients: - 1 cup whole wheat flour, atta - 2 tablespoons sooji fine, semolina - 1/­­2 teaspoon salt - 1 teaspoon sugar - 1 tablespoon oil (canola or vegetable oil) - 1/­­4 teaspoon black pepper - 1/­­2 teaspoon, carom seeds, ajwain - 1/­­2 teaspoon baking soda - 1-1/­­4 cups water - 4 tablespoons oil for cooking (canola or vegetable oil) Method - Mix all the dry ingredients together, whole wheat, sooji, salt, black pepper, carom seeds, and baking soda, mix it well. Add water slowly to make a smooth batter, add water as needed, batter should be pouring consistency. - Use a non-stick skillet and place on medium heat. Test by sprinkling a few drops of water on it. Water should sizzle right away. Wipe the skillet with moist towel. - Pour 1/­­4 cup of the batter mixture into the center of the skillet and spread evenly with the back of a spoon. Starting from the center, spiral outward until evenly spread, about 7 inches in diameter thin circle. - When the batter starts drying, smear about 2 teaspoons of oil over dosa, and cook till dosa turns golden brown in color. Flip dosa using a flat spatula, and cook for about 1 minute from other side until dosa is golden brown. - Crispy Whole Wheat Dosa is ready, repeat with remaining batter. Every time wipe the skillet. that helps spreading the dosa. Whole wheat dosa looking nice and crisp. You can use whole wheat dosa as eggless crape.       The post Whole Wheat Dosa – Atta Ka Cheela appeared first on Manjula's Kitchen.

Pumpkin Miso Broth with Soba

November 2 2016 My New Roots 

Pumpkin Miso Broth with Soba Danes are not big pumpkin eaters. Carrots, sure. Cabbage, indeed. Potatoes, definitely. But even though they seem to have caught on to the Halloween jack-o-lantern carving thing, actually consuming pumpkins is not high on their list. Just last week I was at the grocery store and saw a display of huge spaghetti squash on clearance, being promoted as autumn decorations.  Pfff, what?! I scooped up as many as I could (I mean, they were less than two bucks a pop) and I excitedly starting telling the cashier about the wild and crazy deal in the produce aisle, all the amazing things you could do with this gourd, and how it turns into freakin noodles. She raised an eyebrow, but was largely unimpressed. Maintaining conviction, I awkwardly carried my bushel of spaghetti squash to my bike, but not before telling two random customers on the way out as well. Just trying to spread the word, people! So aside from decorative (and reminder: totally edible) spaghetti squash, there is really only one proper pumpkin here in Denmark, and that is the Hokkaido. These spherical, bright orange beauties are available at most grocery stores, and for good reason: they are a very delicious and super versatile variety. They are yummy roasted, stuffed, baked, blended into dips, or in soups and stews. I dig them because you can eat the skin, which gives a serious boost of carotenes and fibre. Hokkaido pumpkins can also be called Kuri squash, and similar varieties include red Kabocha, Hubbard and Ambercup. As a PSA to Denmark, I would love to suggest growing these or other varieties of pumpkin since every single type has something special to offer, besides a being a decoration that is. Anyway, on to the recipe! As soon as the one-and-only pumpkin hit the stores a couple weeks back, I made this soup. Craving something creamy and soothing to combat autumn drizzle, I blended the steamed pumpkin with ginger and miso for the most luscious of broths, made even more satisfying with the addition of soba noodles. A few nights later I made it again and added even more goodies: spring onion, seaweed, toasted sesame and sautéed shiitake mushrooms. So. Good. I am obsessed with the combination of the sweet pumpkin and savoury miso, especially with the spicy warmth of the ginger to bring it all together. I also love the consistency of the soup, which is thinner than most of the purées I make. Its really more broth-like, and coats the soba in the perfect way. Unbelievably comforting on a chilly fall night, this dish will be on heavy rotation here this season, and I hope in your home as well. Pumpkin Miso Broth with Soba comes together in under 30 minutes, so its the perfect weeknight dinner. Plus, it is made mostly with pantry staples, so all you need to pick up at the store is a pumpkin! If you want to make this meal even faster, you can skip the toppings altogether, as the soup on its own is totally delicious, and can be made in under 20 minutes. It also freezes well, so make a double batch and store half in the freezer for your next there-is-nothing-to-eat emergency. You can thank me later. Miso delicious! Most people are familiar with miso from Japanese restaurants where miso soup is served, but beyond that I think Westerners greatly under utilize this miraculous umami gift from the gods! It is a consistent condiment in my kitchen repertoire and most times when I use it in something Ive served to guests, they often ask why the dish tastes so special. The answer is miso. Miso is a Japanese word meaning fermented beans. Traditionally, miso is made from soybeans and is found in the form of a thick paste. The process of making miso involves soaking cooking, and mashing soybeans, then finally inoculating the mix with koji (a specific mold spore) and salt. This mixture is transferred to a crock or barrel where it is left to ferment for months or years. Miso comes in various colours, depending on whether or not other legumes or grains were used in the fermentation process, and the length of fermentation. White, yellow, red, brown and dark brown miso are some of the shades youll see in the store. In general, lighter miso tends to be sweeter and milder, while darker miso leans towards the saltier and pungent. I generally keep two kinds in my fridge, since they taste so incredibly different. This recipe calls for light miso, and I really stress using this variety since a dark miso would be far too rich and overwhelming. I prefer to use dark miso in things like gravies and sauces. Either way though, miso is an explosive umami bomb that will add tons of complex, satisfying flavour to many of your favourite foods. Because of this six taste, miso gives plant-based foods that umph that it can be lacking. When buying miso, look for an organic or non-GMO product that is raw /­­ unpasteurized. Unpasteurized miso will always come in the form of a paste, whereas the instant miso soup that you can find on the dry goods shelf is likely pasteurized and therefore not as health-promoting. If your miso comes packaged in plastic, transfer it to an airtight clean glass jar or ceramic crock when you get home, and store it in the fridge for up to a year. Unpasteurized miso is full of live cultures and for that reason it should never be boiled. If you read this recipe through, youll see that I only add the miso at the end when the soup is in the blender. This is to ensure that we preserve all of those delicate nutrients and precious enzymes that would be destroyed with high heat. If you are going to reheat this soup, make sure to do so gently and stir constantly to avoid scorching. Some notes on the recipe ingredients: if you absolutely cannot find light miso, a simple vegetable stock or bullion can be used in its place. But it’s worth tracking down. Soba noodles can be found at Asian supermarkets, health food stores, and gourmet foods shops. Make sure to look for noodles that are 100% buckwheat flour, as many brands of soba will add wheat flour to act as a binder, and keep in mind that these will not be gluten-free. Some people also find the taste of pure soba noodles off-putting since buckwheat can taste very strong, but I love it! Finicky kids (and adults) may prefer the milder-flavour of brown rice noodles, or even whole grain pasta.     Print recipe     Pumpkin Miso Broth with Soba Serves 4 as a main, 6 as a side Ingredients: 1 Tbsp. coconut oil 2 medium yellow onion 3/­­4 tsp. fine grain sea salt 3 cloves garlic 1 medium, 2 lb /­­ 1kg Hokkaido pumpkin (or other favourite hard winter squash) 3 – 4 cups /­­ 750ml - 1 liter water 3 – 4 Tbsp. white or light miso 1 Tbsp. minced fresh ginger 175g /­­ 6oz. soba noodles (100% buckwheat) toppings: spring onion sesame seeds sautéed shiitake mushrooms seaweed, optional (I used oarweed, but any sea vegetable is good!) Directions: 1. Roughly chop onions, mince garlic. Wash the pumpkin well (as youll be eating the skin), and chop into chunks. 2. In a large stockpot, melt the coconut oil. Add the onions and salt, stir to coat and cook for about 10 minutes until the onions are just starting to caramelize. Add garlic and cook for about a minute until fragrant. 3. Add the pumpkin and stir to coat. Add 3 cups /­­ 750ml of water, cover, bring to a boil, and reduce to simmer for about 15 minutes, until the pumpkin is tender. 4. While the soup is cooking, prepare the toppings: Bring a pot of salted water to the boil. Cook soba noodles according to package directions, drain and lightly rinse. Slice spring onion, lightly toast sesame seeds in a dry skillet over medium heat, about 2-3 minutes. Sauté mushrooms in a lightly oiled skillet over high heat for 5-7 minutes. 5. Transfer the soup to a blender and blend on high until completely smooth. Add more water if necessary - youre looking for a creamy consistency, but it should not be thick like a paste. I like the soup to be on the thinner side for this dish. Add the miso, ginger and blend again until smooth. Taste and adjust seasoning as desired. Transfer soup back to the pot and keep warm (reheat if necessary, but try not to boil). 6. Ladle soup into bowls, top with soba, spring onion, sesame seeds, mushrooms and crumble the seaweed over top. Serve immediately and enjoy. This soup is wildly tasty and saisfying, and will probably make you look forward to cooler temperatures and nights spent in. I hope you all are having a lovely fall so far. Sending big love and cozy moments to you all, Sarah B. Show me your soups on Instagram: #MNRpupmkinmisobroth The post Pumpkin Miso Broth with Soba appeared first on My New Roots.

Apple & Cinnamon Tray Cake

October 8 2016 Green Kitchen Stories 

Apple & Cinnamon Tray Cake It’s not like I don’t appreciate a good apple cake. And I still think David is an okay guy. But paired together, they have simply been too much this past week. Sometimes I really wish David would just settle for good. He has literally baked and photographed this cake e-v-e-r-y damn day of the week. I know, apple cake every day sounds like an October dream. But when it is served along with constant whining that: “It’s under baked”, “The apples don’t look nice on this” or “It’s way too much cinnamon on top”, it kind of takes the pleasure out of eating it. And with 57+ other things on our to-do-before-the-baby-arrives list, I just couldn’t believe my eyes when he started baking one more cake last night. But now he is finally pleased with it, and the photos. So here it is: A Simple Apple Cake (overly tested like it was an advanced science project). Seriously though, it is a really good cake. I can’t really tell the difference from the one he did in the beginning of the week but I’m just happy that we can finally move on to more pressing issues. I’ll leave it to David to talk about the flavours. /­­Luise Okay ... obviously Luise has no idea what she is talking about. The first cake had way too much cinnamon on it and I hadn’t separated the eggs in the batter so it didn’t rise properly. The photos looked terrible too. So that’s that. What she also forgot to mention is that - thanks to me - we have plenty of cakes in the freezer now, which actually is one of the things on that to-do list of hers. Ha! Back to the cake. I have a long history of not liking apple cake. I have learned to love it now but I do still think that many cakes are too sweet, some are too dry and other have too much apple pieces mixed with the batter. This one is inspired by a slice of apple cake that we tried at the farmer’s market earlier this autumn. It was perfect. Moist, flavourful and with lots of cinnamon and large apple slices on top and a hint of grated apples in the batter. Ever since we tried it, I have been experimenting with my own versions of it. And as Luise so lovingly pointed out, it has taken a few attempts to get it right. We are using one of our favourite flour mixtures to get a good texture. Oat and almond flour adds nuttiness and richness and rice flour keeps it light. I like to bake it in a small tray to get the right height (roughly 2,5 cm /­­ 1 inch), but it works well as a thick cake in a traditional round cake tin as well  (just increase the baking time 5-10 min). Instead of serving it with the traditional vanilla custard, we prefer a ginger-spiced greek yogurt which adds a nice tartness to balance the sweetness in the cake. /­­David Apple, Cinnamon & Buttermilk Tray Cake Serves 12 Dry Ingredients 100 g /­­ 1 cup rolled oats 100 g /­­ 1 cup almond flour 100 g /­­ 3/­­4 cup rice flour (or buckwheat flour or spelt flour) 1 1/­­2 tsp baking powder 1 tsp ground cinnamon 1/­­2 tsp ground ginger 1/­­2 tsp sea salt 1/­­4 tsp ground vanilla or 1/­­2 tsp vanilla extract Wet Ingredients 100 g /­­ 3.5 oz butter or coconut oil, at room temperature 125 ml /­­ 1/­­2 cup maple syrup ?or runny honey 1 apple, rinsed 180 ml /­­ 3/­­4 cup cultured buttermilk (or yogurt) 3 free-range eggs, separated Topping 2 apples, rinsed 2 tbsp melted butter 1-2 tsp cinnamon Ginger-Spiced Yogurt 250 g /­­ 1 cup unsweetened yogurt 1 knob (roughly 2,5 cm /­­ 1 inch) fresh ginger 1 tbsp maple syrup 1 tbsp lemon Preheat the oven to 180°C /­­ 350°F bake mode, grease a 30 x 22 cm /­­ 12 x 9 inch tray or springform cake tin and line it with parchment paper. Place the oats in a food processor and blend until the texture resembles coarse flour. Transfer to a large mixing bowl, add the rest of the dry ingredients and stir until combined. Make a well in the centre and set aside while preparing the wet ingredients. Cut the butter into cubes and add it to the bowl of a stand mixer along with the maple syrup and mix until well combined and creamy. Add the buttermilk and egg yolks and mix until smooth. Grate the apple coarsely (with peel), add to the stand mixer and mix until just combined, set aside. Place the egg whites in a separate bowl and beat until soft peaks form. Using a spatula, gently fold the wet ingredients, followed by the egg whites, into the dry ingredients until just combined, making sure not to over mix as the cake will be compact otherwise. Pour the cake batter into the tray. Cut the two apples in thin slices and place them on top of the batter, pushing them down just slightly. Brush the slices with melted butter and the dust the cake with cinnamon. Bake for approx. 45-55 minutes or until golden and a skewer inserted in the centre of the cake comes out clean. Remove from the oven and set aside to cool slightly in the tin before transferring to a wire wrack to cool completely. Store the cake at room temperature in an airtight container and it will keep for a few days. To make the yogurt, simply scoop it into a bowl, grate the fresh ginger into it, add maple syrup and lemon and stir until combined. Taste and adjust the flavours after preference. Enjoy! PS! I sprinkled the cake with some powdered sugar because it looks pretty on the photos but it’s really not necessary for the flavor.

One Bowl Vegan Mango Cupcakes

June 6 2016 Vegan Richa 

One Bowl Vegan Mango CupcakesOne Bowl Vegan Mango Cupcakes. Easy Mango Cupcake Recipe. Whisk up the dry ingredients. Add in mango puree and bake into cupcakes or Cake. Easy tropical cupcakes. Frost with frosting of choice. Vegan Recipe. Pin this post You know its getting warm when there are juicy ripe mangoes kept in large buckets outside the store. Use all that abundant mango to make these easy mango cupcakes! Whisk up all the dry ingredients in a bowl. Blend the puree with sugar and fold into the dry. Pour into muffin pan or a cake pan, bake, cool, frost or not and done. Add some nuts and mango chunks to make these into muffins. I use wheat and white flour combination for these cupcakes. For a stronger color, use all white wheat flour or all purpose flour and add a touch of turmeric. When ripe mangoes are not easily available, I use the mango puree that comes in a can for these. the canned puree doesnt have the stringy pulp and has a very deep orange color which makes the cupcakes pretty.Continue reading: One Bowl Vegan Mango CupcakesThe post One Bowl Vegan Mango Cupcakes appeared first on Vegan Richa.


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