Coconut Flour Flaxseed Bread

1/2 cup coconut flour, sifted 1/2 cup flax seeds, ground
1/2 teaspoon salt (or less)
1 teaspoon baking soda
5 eggs
1/4 cup coconut oil, melted
1/8 cup water (or coconut milk for a moister bread)
1 teaspoon apple cider vinegar (or coconut water vinegar or lemon juice)

Preheat oven to 325F. Grease a small loaf pan (7 3/4″ × 4 1/2″ × 3″ H). Mix all the dry ingredients together. Combine all the wet ingredients. Add the dry ingredients to the wet and beat well. Batter will be thick. Pour into loaf pan and bake for 40 minutes or until toothpick comes out clean. Cool completely before slicing.

Source: http://paleofood.com/recipes/baked-cocoflaxbread.htm

Dinner roll variation: Make this recipe into herb dinner rolls by adding a teaspoon each of chopped fresh thyme, sage, and rosemary to the dough. Shape the dough into rolls and bake 30-40 minutes or until toothpick comes out clean. The rolls can be used to make breadcrumbs.

Wow, sorry about the radio silence! We moved house here and things are a bit out of sorts still.

I love how adaptable this recipe is. I have shaped it into patties and used it as burger buns. I have made it into muffins, and you can make it into breadcrumbs. It is tasty, predictable, and travels well. I also like it because unlike many coconut bread recipes, it is both savory and has relatively few eggs.

Finding a gluten-free flour that is low oxalate AND tasty can be challenging. Like most gluten-free baking, this recipe combines two types of grain-like things. I still eat wheat, but this bread makes for a nice backup if I’ve overdone it. And I like that it has a nutty flavor and does not taste like coconut, even though coconut oil is one of the ingredients.

Coconut flour can be very temperamental. Some people keep it in the freezer to avoid effects from humidity. One tip to always remember: Be very, very careful with the measurements. Make sure to level off your measuring cup. Coconut flour is very thirsty, and too little liquid can result in a drier product than you might like. Also, be sure to not have too much of the final product; coconut flour is extremely rich in fiber, with [x] per serving. Remember, what irritates your colon is likely to irritate your bladder.

I want to experiment with making crackers out of this recipe by making the bread, slicing it up very thin, and putting it in the food dehydrator. What things do you want to make with coconut flour?