Our everyday loaf full of body and texture. We eat it as toast with peanut butter and as sandwiches - ham, cheese, mustard and salad or roast chicken, stuffing and mayo our favourites! Never fails for a chewy, heavily grained, substantial wholemeal loaf.
Based on a Panasonic sd-zb2502 wholemeal loaf recipe. Makes a perfect, delicious loaf with or without seeds. This loaf has a slight nutty taste from the rye flour and makes the loaf slightly more substantial than a standard wholemeal loaf with without the real heaviness of a rye loaf
A really flavoursome, nutty, savoury and crusty wholemeal loaf. Perfect to eat with Summer salads, to accompany a cheese board or to have wirh a bowl of soup
Organic Wheat and Spelt flours produce a light and easily digestible sourdough, the addtion of pumpkin seeds adds flavour, health benefits and texture to a stunning boule.
Onion flavoured Wholemeal Sourdough (Zwiebelbrot) - one Sesame seed crusted and one Poppy Seed crusted
This is a nice take on German Zwiebelbrot using organic onion powder and crisp onion bits to add the depth of flavour from the organic wholemeal
This recipe uses a mix of wholemeal flour and white flour as well as tasty seeds to give a rich tasting but light textured loaf. Ideal for toast and sandwiches.
Since making my own bread, I have tried to create a taste the difference multi seed loaf from a supermarket in store bakery, combining various Shipton mill ingredients my family and I agree I have managed it, and, we think, it's actually better. A fresh loaf doesn't get cooling time in our house!
Great for toast or savoury sandwiches. The combination of flavours and texture of the berries and seeds in this bread makes it really special. You can choose to make it lighter with all white flour or a little more dense by substituting some of the white flour for wholemeal.
This is my take on a no knead seeded loaf, its a mix of white and seeded flour, with a nice light, holey texture. This loaf needs steam to give it it's lovely texture, so it will need to be cooked in a dutch oven or a casserole dish with a lid.
This heavily seeded bread is particularly good toasted, and the high seed content gives it a very low glycaemic index (GI) - it has become my staple bread recipe. It is adapted from a recipe in Anthony Worrall Thompson's 'GI Diet'. It is very quick to make and only requires a single rising, in the tins. This bread always has a fairly flat top, although including a tray of boiling water in the oven during the bake helps it to rise a bit more during cooking.
A beautifully soft white fluffy roll, a little like a supermarket soft white roll but with better texture, flavour and the benefit of the crunch from Shipton's delicious 5 Seed Mix (which we also add to pizza dough, because it's so good!.) These rolls keep well (much longer than supermarket rolls). Freeze them and pull a few out of the freezer a couple of hours before lunch or place the frozen rolls into a 180C (fan) oven for 5-10 mins for a delicious crust. Tip: We prove all our bread in the grill oven above the main oven. The grill oven stays off, but the main oven is set to 130C. We turn on the main oven as we take the dough out of the bread machine to give it about 10 mins to warm. The tray of rolls goes onto the floor of the grill oven with a sheet of baking paper gently rested on top (save the paper for on-going re-use).
This is a recipe for a German style seeded rye bread – known as “Vollkornbrot”. It’s not labour-intensive to make, but it does take a while and you certainly won’t have something fresh out of the oven in a couple of hours. It’s well worth the wait though - packed with seeds which give it a rich nutty taste and texture, it keeps well for several days after baking and the flavour is amazing!
A wonderful tasting rule-breaking rye loaf which I reckon you could live on for months. Brilliant for open sandwiches but just great on its own too. Feel free to vary the ingredients - it's dead easy to make and reliably gets oohs and aahs from your friends and family.
How to quickly make 16 delicious, wholemeal, seeded, round bread buns (rolls, muffins) using a Panasonic or similar bread maker for mixing and first rising of the dough.
My husband loves this bread and I love adapting it to use whatever flour, seeds and spices I have to use. You can also add in grated vegetables, or chopped cheese, nuts, dates, fruity bits, if you fancy a change.
A delicious mix of 25% Shiptons Wholemeal Strong Flour and 75% Seeded White. This is an ideal recipe to learn the basics of making sourdough bread. But remember it really all is dependent upon a starter that is just ready for making the loaf. This is the most important thing. It will be ready between 4-10hrs after feeding it. It will have doubled in size, and will have bubbles of different sizes. If in doubt do the float test. Carefully put a teaspoon of starter on the surface of a glass of water. If ready it will float. My starter dough is a wholemeal starter from the Handmade Bakery in Slaithwaite, West Yorkshire. They are very kind and happy to share.
A moist and crunchy, quick and easy soda bread. Use a ripe full flavoured, red skinned desert apple. Khorasan flour has been used which inparts a lovely golden colour to the loaf.
This half white/half wholemeal large loaf with seeds & a bit of rye makes a good daily loaf and you can throw in some excess sourdough culture if you have it (from refreshing your starter)
Millet seed isn’t just for the birds, it also makes a delicious addition to sourdough wholemeal bread. My grandchildren love this bread as it breaks easily into pieces that they can snack on while waiting for dinner! It goes well with cheese and olives, and the millet seeds add a bit of a crunch to the texture. Sourdough starter is so good for flavour and the slow fermentation helps to break down gluten, so it’s great for those with gluten sensitivity. I love to use the more traditional varieties of wheat flour to make this bread as the nutritional value is enhanced as well as great flavour. Sometimes I substitute about 20% of the wheat flour with spelt or rye. It’s a bit more crumbly but my family love it with cheese. I use the sour dough starter in my bread maker, and check on the consistency as the dough is mixing. I always add some dried yeast as it gives a better rise in the bread maker, but if making by hand then I just use the sour dough starter for the rise.
This is a lovely, rich flavoured bread. I adapted two excellent recipes to develop the recipe - one from the internet (link:https://www.seitanismymotor.com/2010/02/100-percent-rye-bread/ ) and the other from "The Extra Virgin Kitchen" by Susan Jane White. It has a more open texture than is usual for a 100% rye bread. It keeps well, and I think the flavour improves with keeping. Toasting it lightly brings out the flavour and it goes well with soft cheese, air dried ham or smoked salmon. My sourdough starter is 5 years old and is yeasty, not particularly sour-smelling. Unless it is very important to you for it to be 100% rye, without any wheat, you could use any sourdough starter. I find feeding the starter the day before using it, and keeping it at room temperature for several hours on the day, makes the bread lighter. This quantity of ingredients makes 2x1kg(2lb) loaves - I halve them and freeze. Have a go, experiment and enjoy!
This loaf stemmed from a real mix of flours that I found myself left with. We love to mix things up and add different flours for variety and flavour. Quite a tasty result, plenty to get your teeth into so to speak! Lots of seeds and flavour, my wife's current favourite!
Baking special types of bread to go with specific dishes and types of dishes, creating the textures and tastes of dishes through bread, opens a whole new field of exploration for amateur bakers. We always carry out wine pairing - this is an example of bread pairing.
This is a beautiful rustic loaf, in the traditional Coburg shape, with the added crunch of the Shipton Mill 5 seed mix. Wonderful for tomato and basil sandwiches it is also perfect with home made marmalade when toasted .
The inside of the loaf is wonderfully light in texture with a superb flavour, needless to say the first crust gets cut off as soon as it’s cool enough to do so:- gorgeous with butter and lovely & crunchy.
Really tasty nutty cob. For those who like a full flavoured rustic bread. Fabulous just cut and buttered or great with any filling, hot or cold. Very good toasted too! Enjoy.
Stick with the method in this recipe - if you haven't made it before and you're expecting a nice soft scone dough to cut rounds from, it will surprise you! Instead of a soft dough it makes a sticky disc that you smooth with an egg and milk mixture and your fingers, the addition of chia gel turns the mixture into lovely scones with a good flavour.
This loaf is about the simplest, most delicious wholemeal seeded loaf you can make. Based on Doris Grant’s no-knead recipe, the added seeds add great flavour and texture and actually seem to assist the rising dough’s stability. The dough mix should be too wet to knead by hand, but surprisingly if you get the water content right (depending on the flour used you may need to add a little more than shown in the recipe), just mixing the ingredients with a wooden spoon or Danish whisk and folding onto itself a few times, you will still get a reasonably open crumb. (Certainly not as dense as you might imagine for a cake-like dough with a short in-tin proofing.)
This is a variation on the sourdough bread recipe taught at the E5 Bakehouse bread master class in Hackney, London. A very moist dough with a great open crumb and superb crust. Best made using a regular stretch and fold method with wet hands each time, plus a slow overnight proving in the fridge to give the bread its open crumb and depth of flavour. The cold proofing also helps the dough hold its shape while transferring from the bowl via the peel to the oven. (Don’t worry about putting straight into the oven from the fridge. If the oven is at max heat - approx. 250c - then it will spring up beautifully.)
This recipe is tried and tested using the breadmaker, but could no doubt be oven baked instead. The vitamin C powder allows the use of a higher proportion of rye (for extra colour and flavour) without preventing the loaf rising properly. If all goes to plan you get a lovely soft loaf, excellent rise and a very rustic flavour.
The best seeded loaf I have ever tried. Easy to make, always rises well and tastes very good. The loaf contains finest organic white flour, sunflower, linseed, millet and poppy seeds. The good news is the master miller at Shipton Mill mills it all and puts it into a bag for us to buy. (Seeded White Organic Flour)
This really easy quick recipe is great for those who are wheat intolerant. As it is made rather like a cake and does not use yeast, there is no waiting around for it to rise. The seeds give a granary bread texture to it and it can be used to make sandwiches or toasted with melted cheese just like normal bread. This is a regular for my childrens' lunch boxes and it is especially handy for those whose schools have a nut ban.
This sourdough bread includes 10% spelt flour and seeds, which give it a great flavour while keeping the crumb texture pretty light. Also excellent toasted, on the second or third day!
This is a yeasted scone, great for nibbles at parties, but make sure you make loads, as they have a habit of disappearing very quickly indeed. Toasted pumpkin seed and soured cream are part of the secret.
A bread dating from the early Kansas Settler days. It may appear a bit 'finicky' at first but it's been a firm favourite with us for fifteen years and so we think it's well worth the trouble.