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Gluten-Free Sourdough Starter - Dried (Net Wt. 2.4g) Brown Rice - Includes Instructions
TEM-60


 
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Gluten-Free Sourdough Starter - Dried (Net Wt. 2.4g) Brown Rice - Includes Instructions

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Gluten-free sourdough bread and other wonderful baked goods are within reach! Use our gluten-free Brown Rice Sourdough Starter today and enjoy gluten-free bread, rolls, muffins, and more!

Your Gluten-free Brown Rice Sourdough Starter: What's in the Box?

  • Each box contains 1 packet of dehydrated Brown Rice Sourdough Starter Culture
  • Store in a cool, dry place until ready to activate.
  • Activate using brown rice flour and unchlorinated, unfluoridated water.
  • Our Brown Rice Sourdough Starter is easy to use and maintain.

Detailed instructions will be included with your order.


Brown Rice Sourdough Starter Ingredients:

  • Organic brown rice flour, live active cultures
  • Non-GMO
  • Gluten-free

Brown Rice Sourdough Starter Culture Allergen Information:

Our Brown Rice Sourdough Starter is a gluten-free product (<5 ppm). It is manufactured in a facility that produces products containing soy and dairy.
Also, it is not technically "certified" GF, but has been tested by an indepandant lab study. The resultus of that study came back showing our product is under 5 parts per million, where as the requirement for a product to be GF is only 20 parts per million.


Actual product may differ from image shown above.


How to Switch Your Sourdough to a New Type of Flour


Sourdough comes in many forms. You can make a white-flour sandwich bread, a whole-wheat peasant loaf, a rustic spelt boule, or a dense rye. All of these are delicious and serve their own purposes.

If you want to branch out and try these different grains then you will most likely want to convert some of your sourdough starter to the type of flour you'll be baking with. It is fairly easy convert your starter to whichever gluten-containing flour type you would like: white flour, whole wheat, spelt, or rye.

Switching to a gluten-free flour is a bit more tricky as it tends to require more feedings to become vigorous and maintain its efficacy in baking.

How to Switch to a New Flour

If you are interested in branching out into the world of various flours then try these tips:

  • If you are starting with a dried sourdough starter always revive it with the flour type indicated. So if it is a whole wheat sourdough, use whole wheat. If it is rye, use rye flour and so on.
  • Do not attempt to switch flours until your sourdough starter has been fed for at least a week and is healthy and happy; i.e., bubbling and growing.
  • When you are ready, take thehealthy starter and divide it in two. Place the first half safely in the refrigerator as a backup in case your starter does not acclimate well to the new flour. This backup should be fed with its regular flour to maintain its robustness until you are ready to split it and experiment with another flour.
  • The second half can now be fed with the new flour. Within a few feedings your starter should be converted to the new flour and if it is healthy you can go ahead and bake with it.

Troubleshooting a New Flour

Not all flours work alike in sourdough. Because of this your starter may go through an adjustment period in which it is not as vigorous and may not perform as well as your original starter.

Whole grains, especially when freshly milled, tend to contain more organisms for the yeasts and bacteria to feed off of. So if you are switching from a whole grain flour to white flour you might see a decline in the health of your starter.

However, flour that has just been ground can be a little "raw" for the starter to utilize. Letting freshly ground flour age for a week or so can let it develop more of the healthy organisms the sourdough starter can utilize.

Rye, in particular, is very well suited to be food for sourdough. So if you are switching a rye starter to a new flour you might notice a change in the health of the starter.

If, after you have given your starter time to adjust, the sourdough starter appears to not be as vigorous as it was with the old flour, try feeding it a blend of the new flour and the old flour for a while to give it a boost.

Also, remember that you have the backup starter in the refrigerator. If all else fails you can discard a less-than-stellar new sourdough starter and either repeat the flour switch as recommended above or try a different flour. Just make sure you always split your starter to maintain a backup.




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