A recipe for a juicy wholemeal bread found on frukt.no
The grated carrots and oatmeal makes this delicious bread extra juicy. Great freshly baked for lunch at the weekend and in the lunch box during the week. Bake more than two when you are at it and put a few in the freezer.
Usually, you have to be very thorough when baking bread. However, if you bake it in a frying pan, the bread will be a bit more rustic, but you are finished in half the time and it tastes wonderful. With the sour milk, the bread becomes kind of like a Norwegian pita bread.
A baking recipe found in “Crisco’s Good Cooking Made Easy Cook Book” published by Procter & Gamble co in 1978
I love the title of this recipe, “Easy Pizza Bread”. It makes it sound like we’ve baked this kind of bread since times immemorial and here, finally, is a simple and easy to make it. On the other hand I’ve never heard of pizza bread before now
A recipe for bread found in “The Farmers Family Baking Book” a free E-book published by the Devondale Dairy
Put your overripe bananas to good use and make a loaf of banana bread. You’ll love this bread’s moist texture and simple flavor. Banana bread should form a crack down the center as it bakes–a sign the baking soda is doing its job. Serve toasted with a smear of cream cheese, greek yogurt, or peanut butter and top with mixed nuts. Your kids will love it.
A WWI baking recpe found in “War Time Recipes” published by Proctor & Gamble Co in 1918
When the United States entered World War I in 1917 food was desperately needed to supply the European civilian and military allies. Herbert Hoover was appointed as head of the U. S. Food Administration and launched a campaign to conserve food. Americans were urged to voluntarily stretch the food supply by cutting waste, substituting plentiful for scarce ingredients and participating in the food-conservation program popularly known as “Hooverizing,” which included wheatless Mondays and Wednesdays, meatless Tuesdays, and porkless Thursdays and Saturdays.
The Food Administration sponsored a program to educate the people about nutrition and food preservation to help persuade them that eating less would not be harmful. Signs and posters proclaimed, “Food Will Win the War” and pitched what became known as the “Doctrine of the Clean Plate.” The National War Garden Commission encouraged Americans to “put the slacker land to use” by growing war gardens and to preserve by canning and drying all the food they could not use while fresh.