Recipe by PinkCherryBlossom
Not an authentic recipe as it misses out the Teff flour. I made this version as I cannot find Teff anywhere!
Top Review by okinok
Very good substitute for injera. I didn't have self rising flour so I used 1.5 Tbsp baking soda and 1.5 tsp salt plus enough all purpose flour to make 3 cups. My blender is shot but I added water to the bowl at the end (I just guessed the consistency) and mixed well with my fork. I also added a splash of vinegar to make it taste sour.
- 3 cups self-rising flour
- 1⁄2 cup whole wheat flour
- 1⁄2 cup cornmeal
- 1 tablespoon active dry yeast
- 3 1⁄2 cups warm water
Directions See How It's Made
- Mix everything together to form a batter.
- Let set in large bowl, covered, an hour or longer, until batter rises and becomes stretchy.
- It can sit as long as 3-6 hours.
- When ready, stir batter if liquid has settled on bottom.
- Then whip in blender, 2 cups of batter at a time, thinning it with 1/2 - 3/4 cup water.
- Batter will be quite thin.
- Cook in non-stick frypan WITHOUT OIL (is that a great instruction or what?) over medium or medium-high heat.
- Use 1/2 cup batter per injera for a 12-inch pan or 1/3 cup batter for a 10-inch pan.
- Pour batter in heated pan and quickly swirl pan to spread batter as thin as possible.
- Batter should be no thicker than 1/8-inch.
- Do not turn over.
- Injera does not easily stick or burn.
- It is cooked through when bubbles appear all over the top.
- Lay each injera on a clean towel for a minute or two, then stack in covered dish to keep warm.
- Finished injera will be thicker than a crepe, but thinner than a pancake.