These are not your typical biscuits. Tall and pillowy they are not, they are actually kinda on the squatty side of biscuits. But what they are is full of butter and tangy sourdough flavor with a soft fluffy interior and crispy exterior. Oh, and they don’t rely on any commercial leavening agents. Just good ol’ sourdough starter. And you make them up the night before and let them sit for 8-12 hours to develop all those sourdough flavors. Come morning, bake them off and you can have long fermented sourdough biscuits in less than 30 minutes for breakfast. Dreams do come true….
Happy St. Patrick’s Day! Since this post falls on a holiday, I decided to figure something out that could be made with leftovers of traditional foods people might be cooking today. Last year our bonus post for March was a basic Irish Soda Bread. I delved a bit into the history of the bread and my version stuck to the more historic recipes, just flour, baking soda, salt and buttermilk. One of my favorite things to do with leftover bread is make bread pudding. Perfect for a simple dessert or even breakfast (along with some corned beef hash!)
Helping you out with those New Year’s resolutions and continuing on with healthy eating posts for January. We already covered eating more veggies with our bonus recipe of the month available only for subscribers: cauliflower rice using the slicer/shredder attachment. (subscribe to get bonus recipes every month!) Next we tackle eating more whole grains. If you are used to eating white flour bread, quick bread is a great segue into the realm of whole grain baking, and eating. The heartier flavors and textures of whole grains work well and taste great in recipes such as quick breads, muffins, pancakes and waffles. I love this Spelt Oat Bread because it isn’t sweet, so you can go either way with it: spread on a little Greek yogurt and drizzle with honey for a filling breakfast or serve alongside a hearty minestrone for a healthy dinner.