When you’ve cut down on your family’s sugar consumption you’ll be rewarded by knowing you’re helping them be their best and live long, healthy lives.
This post picks up where I left off from part 1 and part 2 to show how I turn those ideas into something you can actually spread butter on and EAT! In true form, I’m going to create a new recipe that I’ve never made before. Using the right techniques, I’m pretty sure the end result will be great.
Last night I was waiting to get into a restaurant in the Little Saigon area of Westminster/Garden Grove and wandered into a Vietnamese supermarket. They had the best looking ribeye steaks I think I’ve ever seen for $2.99/lb. I was blown away.
You can apply these techniques to anything that benefits from caramelization. Now that you know those secrets, I’m going to leave you with two tips and one recipe.
The methods in these articles break away from the traditional bread making techniques that seem to fill nearly every cookbook published. It wasn’t obvious to me first, but these recipes have two main things in common that really make them special. These two common items are the keys to good bread baking.