Re: Garfava flour: from catie on 2008-07-10
I have a food mill and access to very cheap dry beans and am wondering the proportions if I wished to try milling my own garfava bean flour
Re: Sorghum and Garfava flour in the UK: from katy goddard on 2008-08-09
What was the recipe for the bread u talk of in your message? Where did u find it? im dying for some proper tasting bread after nearly 3 years of trying!
Re: Sorghum and Garfava flour in the UK: from heather on 2008-11-16
Cornstarch is the same as cornflour.
Sweet rice flour I don't know, but try glutinous rice flour from oriental supermarkets- it has pectin in it and can be added to other flours to make gluten free pastry that actually stands a chance of sticking together
Re: Sorghum and Garfava flour in the UK: from Jackie on 2009-03-01
This may be an old post but am replying just in case someone else gets routed this way. I have just bought Juwar (sorghum) flour via internet. I also got cassava flour. I cannot tollerate gluten and am looking forward to using these flours. They have masses of other lovely stuff too - worth a look
Re Sorghum and Garfava flour in the UK: from Imelda entract on 2009-08-13
Garfava flour is a mix of Garbanzo/gram/chickpea flour and fava/broad bean flour. Proportions to use can be found in GF cookery books by the late
Bette Hagman. Her recipe for homade pasta using gram flour and tapioca
flour is really good, my son said he wouldn't have known it was gf. I'm still trying to get fava flour my local health shop searching. Believe cornstarch is
what we in UK call cornflour I've used it in US recipes which call for cornstarch
Re: Sorghum and Garfava flour in the UK: from Amy on 2009-09-26
Don't know when you posted this so you may have your answer already, but cornstarch is just the American name for cornflour. They're exactly the same thing (I'm an American who's lived in Britain for the best part of 14 years, so I speak both "dialects"!). I'm allergic to wheat, dairy, soy, and sulphites, and have used both the Tesco and Sainsbury brands of cornflour without any reaction. As for "sweet rice" flour, I don't know. If normal rice flour doesn't work, perhaps grinding into flour some sort of short-grained rice (ie pudding rice) might work? I'd be surprised if the term didn't refer to white rice flour, though.
Good luck with your baking
Re: Garfava flour: from Jan Steele on 2009-10-17
There's a great health food store on King George Hwy, in Surrey. I can't quite remember the name... but if you're heading north on KG Hwy, turn right at 74th Avenue (i.e. towards one of those big box stores... staples?). Anyway, your immediate next right will take you into a smaller shopping complex in which there is a Starbucks, a Pub / Liquor Store, a bank, a used book store, etc. Straight in front of you is the Organic Grocer (maybe that's the name?) where you can find all of the Bette Hagman books as well as all necessary ingredients for bread-making / muffins / etc.
Re: Sorghum and Garfava flour in the UK: from SM on 2010-01-24
Just thought I should let you know as a coeliac you shouldn't be eating East End products there not gluten free thanks to contamination from processing, I phoned to check. Ive been looking for Sarghum/ Jawur for a while but although I can find it I can't find specific GF brands Natco I think do but I have no idea where there stocked (and neither do they
Re: Sorghum and Garfava flour in the UK: from Ann on 2010-03-12
I have seen that people have done gluten tests on some of the sorghum flour sold in the Asian shops and it does NOT pass the gluten test. Whilst the flour itself is gluten free obviously the method/manufacture process is not.
Does anyone know of sorghum sold in the UK that is actually guaranteed to be gluten free?
Just thought I should warn people if they are coeliacs and relying on using the flour from the ethnic shops
Re: Sorghum and Garfava flour in the UK: from sonal on 2010-05-03
try Aayi's receipe jowar roti(jolad roti)
Gives you step by step guide on how to make this rotis