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Where To Buy French Bread Near Me _BEST_

My first time making french bread (been on a bread making kick the last couple of weeks). I needed a loaf to make garlic bread for spaghetti and not only was this recipe incredibly easy, it also made the most DEVINE loaf of garlic bread. Tha k youuu!

where to buy french bread near me


I made this bread and it was so easy and delicous. Think i will try and add fresh herbs next time. Never thought i could make french bread. So easy. And the ice cubes gave it the perfect crust. Thank you. Definitely a five star recipe in my cook book.

Sunil Subramanian: Reasonably prized breakfast. The pain perdu (french toast) with sausage was amazing, the french bread was delicious and soft. Hash browns were good, but the biscuits were average. Coffee was good.

Mary C. Albert: The tamarind tofu poboy is the best - it's fried so the tofu is crispy on outside served on soft french bread topped with cilantro and shredded carrots (hold the jalapenos if you don't like spicy)

This is the first french bread recipe I tried and it is the last too. The bread is soft with a crusty outside. PERFECT! It is a lot of kneading but the results are amazing. The huge loaf stays soft and moist longer that store bought loaves (it stays fresh all week if it lasts that long.) Everybody who has tried it has claimed it to be the best ever! I use my KitchenAid for the first part but hand knead on the 10 minute punch downs. Also I cover mine with damp towel for the rise (it seems to make it better as I live in a dry climate.)Thank you for the recipe.

Until then, the near-30 different bread items Rising Above churns out every week can be ordered online and picked up on Tuesday or Wednesday at four locations: Ramsey, Hillsdale and Chestnut Ridge and Nyack, New York.

George Salem, owner of this eponymous near 30-year-old bakery, declared his bread "the best in New Jersey." The native Palestinian baker produces Portuguese, Italian and American breads. "No sourdough," he said.

But that's not to minimize its bread cred. Owner Rachel Crampsey is a graduate of the Culinary Institute of America, where she not only learned how to make bread but fell in love with the process. She has just penned a cookbook titled, "Will Run for Doughnuts: The Montclair Bread Co.'s Cookbook." (Wyman is an avid runner.)

We met in college where we frequented the Atlanta Bread near campus. Post-grad, we decided to open a franchise of our own, and we are proud it is now known as a family-friendly spot for tourists and locals alike.

La Farm Bakery is a modern day boulangerie and cafe in the heart of Cary, North Carolina, just minutes from Raleigh, Durham, and Chapel Hill. Our loaves are hand-crafted daily in a variety flavors, shapes, and sizes. Along with our artisan breads, we also offer pastries, desserts, baked goods, and café items. We are a place where families come together around the table to share their lives as they share a good meal.

This is where to go for dense, old school Sicilian-style bread out of a wood-fired oven. Does the wood fire matter? It does. The rough-hewn texture feels like access to a Sicily (and Philadelphia) of another age.

The traditions of the past are still present today. LeJeune's still uses the same recipes and methods of production that their ancestors have used from the very beginning, bringing that same great quality of french bread and gingercakes to the public, earning us the title of the Old Reliable Bakery.

French Bread. When you think French Bread, do you think of the light, airy stuff you buy in a paper bag or a plastic sack at the grocery?? I used to buy it all of the time. When we moved to Bountiful nearly 25 years ago, my friend Diane made a loaf of this bread for me.

I love how beautiful bread looks. This one looks so perfect and squishy in the middle which is a must! I'll have to make my french toast like that next time too. I'm a HUGE cooks illustrated and ATK etc etc fan too.

I do the same thing with my french bread too! ? I love the soft crust it gives! Sometimes, to change things up a bit, I will sprinkle some shredded cheese & herbs (and maybe a little garlic) on the rectangle before I roll it up. It goes SO well with stew & it looks pretty when you slice it!

I love french bread, but have never attempted it before. I really only have one everyday bread recipe that I use, but this looks really good! I would love for you to share it at what i am eating

A friend of mine used to make slings for bakers to let their french bread dough to rise in. It was basically a cotton duck long sling. They would let their dough rise in it to get the french bread shape.

So i tried this again and found what i did wrong. my water was twice as hot as it should have been. i never checked the temperature until today. my french bread turned out AWESOME!!!!family loved it. thank you so very much for this simple but great bread.

There are many variables that could affect the results - the flour (even the same brand of flour could be less or more hydrated depending on freshness), the ambient humidity, how your oven bakes - yes, everyone's oven is different, how well you steamed your oven during the first part of baking, etc. Provided you used a baking stone that was well-preheated, poor rise can be attributed to under-fermenting, under or over-proofing, improper scoring, and insufficient steam. If the bread came out too crispy, bake less or at a lower temperature. Not enough steam will cause premature browning too. I would experiment and make adjustments specific to your oven for the best results. Back in the day, this recipe went through dozens of changes until I got it dialed in where I'd have optimal and repeatable results with my oven. It seems to work for most people who tried it but definitely not for everyone and in those cases some adjustments will be needed. Good luck.

Hello, I have read this recipe over and over a few times and before I attempt to make this, my question is when I preheat the oven, I do this for the 30-60 minutes while I wait for the dough to come to room temperature sitting on the floured couche? The oven is on the entire time until it is ready for the dough to be put in? My second question, I am a bit confused in the picture of inside the oven where there is a bread pan on the side with water and a towel. Is the towel necessary? I only ask because it is mentioned in the story part of the recipe, but not in the actual recipe instructions. Will the pan of water evaporate before it is ready for the bread? Sorry for the very specific probably annoying questions (I am seriously annoyed with how my brain functions when it comes to trying out new things).

Hi, baking time is 475F for the first halt and 450F for the second half, not 475F. If baguettes are getting too dark too quickly there is either not enough steam or the oven bakes too hot or it bakes with automatic convection. Every oven bakes differently as I am sure you are aware as you bake bread and often recipes need to be slightly adjusted. These settings/timings work very well for me and seem to work for most people but it's not out of the ordinary that some may require an adjustment. Drop the temp settings to 450F and 425F for the first and the second half respectively, see how you like the results. I like my baguettes crustier - they will soften up considerably if you let them sit for an hour or so - but some may like them softer so you can drop the temps. I've made baguettes baked at 425F all the way and they have a soft crust. There is no right or wrong here, it's all about making a great-tasting baguette that you like. About water - I have to disagree with you. 72% hydration with some honey... is not a lot of water. A typical French baguette dough has 75% hydration. If you find that dough is too wet for you to work with comfortably, drop the hydration by 2-3% and see how that works. Then work your way back up as you get more comfortable working with it. Or leave it where you like it. BTW, high hydration dough produces amazing crumb - moist, soft, and exceptionally delicate. For my sourdough breads, I use 80% hydration and higher when using WW flours. Hope this helps. Happy baking!

Naomi, yes, you can easily go for 24 hours and even up to 48 hours but you have to do so at a lower fridge temp as the dough may over-ferment. It's all about balancing yeast activity/yeast amount, temperature and time. The longer the dough in the fridge the more acidic it becomes and slightly changes the consistency... it's hard to describe but once you see it you know... I don't like going over 24 hours with most of my breads.I suppose you can make the dough in advance but you have to make sure you keep it at a temperature where all yeast activity stops, well below 38F, say 33-34F. I don't like freezing and thawing my bread dough but I suppose it's an option too.

Jeff, sometimes how wet/dry the dough feels depends on the flour you use. I'd recommend adjusting the hydration to where you feel comfortable handling the dough. My typical bread dough used to be fairly dry and so was my baguette dough, now I use a much higher hydration. Heck, I made two loaves of 50/40/10 white/ww/rye bread yesterday with 84% hydration and it was terrific. It was a little more difficult to handle but I've learned a good way so it was pretty easy for me. All it takes is some practice. 041b061a72


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