72.bread Moderated discussion and help for gluten free, coeliac, celiac, wheat allergies or intolerance, Cookery and recipes part 10

Re gf bread using breadmaker: from Khadijah on 2008-10-05

Please can you send me the gluten free recipes for bread machines. I have a morphy richards regular bread making machine (ie no gluten free setting). My mother in law has coeliac disease and I would like to be able to make bread for her.



Many thanks

Re Millet Bread Recipe: from Beth on 2008-11-02

My daughter and I LOVE the millet and flax seed bread from Sami's Bakery. It is just like real bread. I am extremely sensitive to gluten and can tell nearly immediately if I have eaten even the tiniest amount of it, and Sami's bread has not bothered me at all. The warning on the package that says it is not made in a gluten-free facility is just a precaution. I have not had any trouble with it (and I have eaten a LOT of their bread

gf bread using breadmaker: from yvonne hall on 2008-11-02

Dont buy the Panasonic bread maker, it does not make ongoing excellent bread. I have tried over and over agin but have a success, now and again.

There is a good bread maker called Juvella, the bread is expensive but is almost like real bread

gf bread using breadmaker: from Sheona (Drossa on 2008-11-05

My colleague uses a Panasonic and has successfully made a number of different types of bread using a selection of gf bread mixes.



I use the same gf bread mixes, but make my bread by hand (5 minutes mixing, allow to rise, and then bake in a conventional oven). Breads are just as successful, and I can enjoy a great range of tastes including seeded bread mix (rich with sunflower and other seeds), herb breads (using white bread mixes and adding different herbs), tomato and olive foccacia (using a Pizza Mix dough), spiced bread and fruit loaves, as well as egg enriched 'brioche type' bread and a 'tipo' Panettone.



Advantage with hand made breads is that you can use different shaped moulds in whcih to bake the breads. For example: a loose bottomed round cake tin, a square cake tin, tin foil pudding basins................... It all adds to the interest as well as to the taste

Re: Millet Bread Recipe: from barbara on 2008-11-10

I work in a bakery and the equipment you are talking about to rise the bread is called a proofing oven. Not really an oven it is like a big walk in closet with steam and very warm temperatures- usually about 90-100 degrees. This gets the bread to rise and stay moist

gf bread using breadmaker: from penny on 2008-11-15

My husband is coeliac and for a few years he put up with the prescription bread - Juvela and Glutafin. However, after trying the Glutafin Fibre Bread Mix in a panasonic SD251 I have had amazing results. Its simple (follow the instructions on the pack) chuck it in and set on 'rapid bake' 1hr 55mins later a beautiful, tasty, normal looking loaf that you can cut nice big slices from. Its best made a day before use but the smell is often too tempting to wait a day!



The latest panasonic has a gf setting and if you buy an extra pan and paddle, you can use it for wheat flour as well as the pan and paddle are the only things that come into contact with the mixes.



Definately worth the money - you will be amazed

Re: gf bread using breadmaker: from nikki on 2008-12-09

Hi. My mum is GF and I'm thinking of buying her a breadmachine for xmas but I'm completely daunted by the choice. You sound like you are an expert! Any tips on makes? or functions it needs? Things to avoid

Re gf, yeast free bread recipe using breadmaker: from Mary Allen Sawtelle on 2008-12-31

You said that you have gf and yeast free bread machine recipes. Could you please share them with me as my daughters gave me a bread machine for Christmas.


Bread recipe: from Annette Joyce on 2009-01-08

Hello Margaret,



Please could you send me a copy of your G-F bread recipes.

Than you,



Annette

Re gf bread using breadmaker: from Lynn Dymond on 2009-01-11

Hi

I have just been diagnosed with coeliac disease and am in the really horrid stage of trying to find something gluten free that tastes OK.

Bread would be a start.

As my husband is at home he has offered to make me some, I would really appreciate your recipes.

Many, many thanks

Lynn