Cooking Bread in a Pressure Cooker - Page 3 - SailNet Community
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post #21 of 26 Old 09-07-2011 Thread Starter
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Ok, OK. Tomorrow is bread baking day. we will see and show you the results....


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post #22 of 26 Old 09-07-2011
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pressure cooker bread

I bought a pressure cooker just for this purpose. Saw it first in the video of Jean de Sud's circumnav. It works exceedingly well. I use 3c.100% whole wheat, 1 1/2 c water, dash of salt, 2 tbsp brown sugar, 1/4c wheat gluten, 2 tbsp. canola oil and 2 tsp. yeast. Mix and knead well as you would any other bread dough. Put in cooker or bowl to rise for approx. 45 min-1hr, knock down, repeat at around 35 min., let rise again in cooker for 35-40 min and start cooking on stovetop. Use VERY lowest heat possible, so it just browns and doesn't burn, use open top vent on cooker (stow the top--not needed). Cook for a long time, probably 1 1/2+ hrs. Makes great bread with a browned crust. It's not full of air like commercial bread but very similar to the hearty bread I make at home.

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post #23 of 26 Old 09-07-2011
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Quote:
Originally Posted by CarolynShearlock View Post
I put an empty tuna can in the bottom of the big pan, then set the bread pan on top of it.
Good idea. I use a handful of spoons for such duty, and for impromptu double boilers.

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post #24 of 26 Old 01-27-2012
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Four methods for baking without an oven are described in my The Galley Book (David McKay). This is not shameless self-promotion because the book is out of print but you can get used copies on Amazon. Book also describes how to can, corn, candy, dehydrate, pickle, smoke and otherwise preserve foods. Janet Groene
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post #25 of 26 Old 01-27-2012
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WOW! I just saw this, and the previous post made by Janet Groene. Many, many years ago, I knew a guy by the name of Jim Groene, who was married to a gal named Janet Groene. Jim was an outdoor writer in Maryland, and I was just wondering if there is a relation here. Maybe a daughter?

Gary
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post #26 of 26 Old 01-28-2012
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Nice to hear from you but no relation. Incidentally, we pronounce it GRAYnee but many Groenes (they came from northern Germany or Holland) either changed the spelling or pronounce it GROANee.
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