Cornbread Vegan Gluten Free Nut Free Soy Free
In fact brown bread is nothing more than white bread to which a (usually caramel-based) colouring has been added to make it brown; it may also have up to 10% added bran. Whole-grain bead is white bread to which whole grains have been added to increase its fibre content; eg 60% whole-grain bread . It is not the same as wholemeal bread which is made from 100% whole grains. Granary bread is made from flaked wheat grains and white or brown flour. Wheat germ bread is any kind of bread to which wheat germ has been added for flavouring. Rye bread is bread made with rye rather than wheat. It has more fibre than most other breads a darker colour and a stronger flavour. Crisp bread is a flat and dry type of bread or cracker made mostly of rye flour.
As you can see bread can contain ingredients that those of us who have type 2 diabetes need to avoid... salt and fats. It pays to check the labels. Leavening Leavening is the adding of gas to the dough creating bubbles that make it swell up. This makes the bread lighter and easier to chew. When flour and water are combined to make dough the starch in the flour mixes with the water to form a matrix. When this mixture is leavened (ie gas is added) the dough rises . Then when it sets the bubbles remain trapped in the dough. There are several ways dough can be leavened. However most types of bread are leavened using biological agents containing micro-organisms that release carbon dioxide as part of their life-cycle. These are either yeasts or sourdough starters. Yeast ferments some of the carbohydrates in the flour.
Flatbreads are made from unleavened dough of flour water and salt though a few are made with yeast. Flatbreads are especially popular in the Middle East and the Indian subcontinent. Roti is the unleavened whole-wheat bread of India; chapatti is the large version of roti; naan is the leavened equivalent. Bread for diabetics To beat your diabetes you need to ensure that the food you eat is low in sugar low in fat low in salt high in fibre and has low GI values. This is a fairly easy thing to do... all you have to do is read the labels to see the amount of sugar fat salt and fibre in a particular loaf of bread. The problem with the labels for breads is that they do not normally indicate the glycemic index (GI) value of the bread.