This is the second honey-type bread that I have posted. This one is a little sweeter than the other one. It has a little more honey and a tad of brown sugar, too. I guess this one is my favorite. It not only has honey, but oatmeal as well. It is excellent for toast and sandwiches. This recipe makes a large (1 3/4 - 2 lb.) loaf.
This is so good. You may substitute raisins in place of the cranberries if you like. There is a Cranberry Bread that I buy at the store but it only comes out near the holidays and is very expensive. I love it but will never buy it again because this tastes almost like it and much better. It has just a hint of cinnamon and you can smell it when toasted. This is also good grilled with peanut butter, bananas, and honey.
I have two Honey Oatmeal breads that I make and alternate them. Don't ask why because I have no reason. Each time I switch my hubby says, "Oh this is good". So I like them equally as well. This one has a little less honey in it but still has that nice sweet taste. I think you would like either one. You may add raisins to this too at the proper time---1 cup for the large loaf and 3/4 cup for the medium loaf.
A delicious bread. Legend has it that a fisherman, tired of his wife's cooking, came up with this blend of stuff and as he sat down to eat, he grumbled, "Anna, damn her" because he was tired of her cornmeal mush. From then on this was called "Anadama" Bread.
This is good with any pasta and sauce or toasted. It is a fine-grained bread; just the right consistency. Use freshly grated Parmesan cheese if you can, if not the cheese in a jar is fine. Makes good sandwiches.
I got this out of the King Arthur Catalogue. I added the honey after a suggestion from one of the reviewers. I tried it and liked it. These bowls can be made by hand, mixer, or bread machine. The recipe makes five, five-inch bowls. Just cut the top off, hollow out the center, and fill each with your favorite soup, stew, or chili. Yumm! Time below does not include the refrigeration time.
I wanted 100% which is light and fluffy so I started tinkering away and this is the recipe I got. I really love it and it's easy-peasy, lemon-sqeasy as my kids would say. As a result, I've retired my 50-50 bread. Hopefully s
I found the original recipe in the 1999 Taste Of Home Annual Recipes. It was sent in to them by Carol Forcum of Marion, Illinois. Due to what I had on hand, a few changes were made to the recipe.And I also converted the way the recipe was written, so it could be used in my bread maker.If you have the above mentioned cookbook, the recipe is on page 111.If you have high humidity in your area ,you might need an additional 1/4 cup of flour.
I needed bread and wanted to use what I had at home. This is what I came up with. It came out of the oven with a crackly, blistered crust and a great light texture. Excellent with soup or for sandwiches.
From Electric Bread. A little bit different from others I've tried, and very good. The smell is divine. The original had 1 teaspoon of poppy seeds, but I didn't think they did much for the recipe. You can certainly add them if you wish. You can also use 1 tablespoon onion paste instead of onion powder. Time will vary according to your machine.