I found this recently while going through some papers from high school - something we did in a bio lab. It was actually pretty tasty. Here is the intro: "Fermentation has been used by mankind for thousands of years for raising bread, fermenting wine and brewing beer. The products of the fermentation of sugar by baker's yeast Saccharomyces cerevisiae (a fungus) are ethyl alcohol and carbon dioxide. Carbon dioxide causes bread to rise and gives effervescent drinks their bubbles. This action of yeast on sugar is used to 'carbonate' beverages, as in the addition of bubbles to champagne). We will set up a fermentation in a closed system and capture the generated carbon dioxide to carbonate our home made ginger ale. You may of course adjust the quantities of sugar and/or extract to taste. Note that the lemon called for in step eight is optional. And if you want a spicier drink, you can increase the amount of grated ginger. As with any yeast fermentation, there is a small amount of alcohol generated in the beverage (about 0.4%)". Credit on the page is to:
I enjoy using this recipe because I love pizza but can't eat dairy and what would a pizza be without cheese! So it was a blessing to be able to eat this dish without worrying about my cholesterol hitting the roof. The crust is lightly crunchy and very tasty. I like to cover my pizza with organic veggies and vegan cheeses.
I've been using this yeast bread recipe for nearly 20 years - I think it originally came from a package of flour. I've "tweeked" it quite a bit from the original, and now this bread is great, in that it calls for no added fat (other than what you use to oil the bowl for rising); it's just flour, water, sugar, salt and yeast. Makes 2 loaves - let one get slightly stale, and it makes the best French toast ever!
In response to a request for a wheat free, dairy free, and yeast free Bread.
baking powder, egg substitute, cranberries, lemon zest, margarine, poppy seeds, soymilk, sugar, flour, vanilla extract, water
On Sundays I cook with weekday lunches in mind, favoring big pots of tasty dishes that reheat well in the microwave at work. This low-fat, whole grain, high-fiber and vegan pasta dish is full of some of my favorite foods - Green beans, chickpeas and pasta. Mmm. Nutritional yeast adds B-12 and other vitamins and a slightly cheesy taste, though folks who love cheese can try parmesan or Romano instead. Bob's Red Mill and Red Star brands of nutritional yeast are both gluten-free. I use a Tinkyada's Gluten-Free Spirals, but you can use regular rotelle / fusilli if you prefer.
balsamic vinegar, red pepper flakes, tomato, basil, basil, green beans, black pepper, fusilli, chickpeas, garlic, yeast, olive oil, parsley, red pepper, sea salt, shallot
Quick and simple bagel recipe. Be sure to use instant, not active, dry yeast. Using instant yeast lets you cut down the cooking time.
"Quick-rise yeast cuts the preparation time of this make-ahead bread. Hollow out the large rye rolls and fill with Bewitching Chili or dip of your choice for chips or veggies."
"Try this recipe for a yeast bread that is full of fiber and rich in taste."
"This bread goes great with any Italian meal, or anytime by itself. It's denser and heartier than most yeast breads, and has a thick crust. It has all the flavors of an authentic hand-made loaf, but it comes from the bread machine!"
"Light yeast rolls."
Other Vegan Recipes:
free - low calorie - dinner - book - low calorie - best lasagna - easy chili - collard green - baked - casserole
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