Crispy Native American Fry Bread

This is a delicious bread that was/is very common to every Native American. It's very delicious and goes with absolutely anything you want it for:) like salads, pastas, tacos anything! Very easy to make and very good to eat:)

Ready In:
1hr
Serves:
Units:

ingredients

directions

  • Mix the dry ingredients together, mix the egg and the water, add to the dry mixture.
  • Add flour or water to adjust mixture to a very soft dough mixture.
  • Put dough on a well floured board.
  • Roll out to about a 1 inch thickness.
  • Let set for about 15 minutes.
  • Cut into what ever size you would like.
  • Batter makes about 25 pieces.
  • Deep fry in hot oil, just enough to brown on each side.
  • Put on a paper towel to get some of the oil off of the bread.
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RECIPE MADE WITH LOVE BY

@Chef Otaktay
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@Chef Otaktay
Contributor
"This is a delicious bread that was/is very common to every Native American. It's very delicious and goes with absolutely anything you want it for:) like salads, pastas, tacos anything! Very easy to make and very good to eat:)"

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  1. COOKGIRl
    This turned out perfectly for the Indian tacos' recipe I made: Recipe #164394. I shaped the dough too small but next time I'll know to make them bigger. See my review for the Indian tacos.
  2. Irish Honey In Oz
    Never thought I'd be able to find a fry bread recipe here!!! Thank you so much for posting this! My grandmother used to make fry bread when I was little, we ate it with everything! Thanks again!
  3. Chef sassafras
    I plan to use this at our meeting at the musuem. the topic is American artifacts. So thought this would go well. But can I make it the day before and still be good?
  4. barbaja w.
    glad to see, try with wojapi fruit berry sauce use frozen any mixture on stove top or microwave. leave space because will expand when boiling sugar, honey, maple syrup or no sweetner may add cranberries in season or lemon juice to give it tartness pour over i.f.b. otmeal or ice ream . pronounced woe - cha pea accent on second syllable. thanks
  5. Lady Black Mage
    I lived on a Navajo reservation in Arizona for about a year when I was younger and I would sneak out at night when the Grandma of the tribe we lived with was making frybread and I'd snatch some. She always made enough for all the neighborhood kids to come and steal a piece off her windowsill. Thank you very much for reminding me of this. It brings back fond memories and I love frybread!
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