Posts filled under #millet

Pumpkin bread, with 20% m

Pumpkin bread, with 20% millet flour substitution. The bread is so soft that the bread slices could do a yoga bridge pose lately I've been playing with alternative flours, trying to incorporate them into my baking. This is stone ground whole grain millet - a good source of dietary fibre and protein #anobakes #pumpkin #breadloaf #bread #sandwichloaf #yeastgoods #instafood #breadstagram #breadmaking #millet #milletflour #wholegrain #wholesome #delicious #yum #foodporn #foodpics #foodgasm #passion #wellness #eat #igmalaysia #igermalaysia #homemade #homebaking #bakedgoods #breakfast #lunch

An extract on #millet

Millets are indigenous to many parts of the world. The most widely grown millet is pearl millet, which is an important crop in India and parts of Africa. Finger millet, proso millet, and foxtail millet are also important crop species. Millets have been important food staples in human history, particularly in Asia and Africa. They have been in cultivation in East Asia for the last 10,000 years.

Consumption of the minor millets has been practiced since the beginning of the ancient civilizations of the world. Generally, the millets are small-grained, annual, warm-weather cereals belonging to grass family. They are highly tolerant of extreme weather conditions such as drought and are similarly nutritious among major cereals, such as rice and wheat.

Major millets are the most widely cultivated species. Eragrostideae tribe : Eleusine coracana : Finger millet (also known as ragi, nachani in Marathi, mandua or kezhvaragu in Tamil in India). Paniceae tribe : Panicum miliaceum: Proso millet (syn. : Common millet, broomcorn millet, hog millet or white millet, "chena" or chin in Hindi, "pani-varagu" in Tamil, "baragu" in Kannada). Pennisetum glaucum: Pearl millet (also known as sajjalu in Andhra Pradesh, sajje in Kannada and kambu as referred by other South Indian states, "bajri" in Marathi and bajra in Hindi) - the most cultivated millet. Setaria italica: Foxtail millet - (also known as korralu in Andhra Pradesh and thinai in Tamil Nadu and kang or rala in Maharashtra, kakum in Hindi). Andropogoneae tribe : Sorghum bicolor: Sorghum - usually not considered being a millet, but sometimes known as Great millet, as well as jonna in Andhra Pradesh, jolla in Kannada, vellai cholam in Tamil Nadu, "jwari" in Marathi and jowar in Hindi.

Andropogoneae tribe : Coix spp.: Job's tears - of minor importance as a crop. Eragrostideae tribe : Eragrostis tef: Teff - often not considered to be a millet. Paniceae tribe : Digitaria spp.: White fonio, Black fonio, Raishan, Polish millet - of minor importance as a crop. Echinochloa spp.: Japanese barnyard millet, Indian barnyard millet (syn.: Sawa millet) (also known as Kodisama in Andhra Pradesh and "Kuthirai vaali" in Tamil Nadu and Bhagar or Varai in Maharashtra), Burgu millet, Common barnyard grass (or Cockspur grass). Collectively, the members of this genus are called barnyard grasses or barnyard millets. Other common names to identify these seeds include Jhangora, Samo seeds or Morio / Mario / Moraiaya seeds. Panicum sumatrense : Little millet (also known as Samalu in Telugu and "Samai" in Tamil Nadu) Paspalum scrobiculatum: Kodo millet (also known as Varigalu in Andhra Pradesh and "Varagu" in Tamil Nadu) Urochloa ramosa :Browntop millet (also known as Korle in Karnataka) Urochloa spp. (also known as Brachiaria): Guinea millet

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