Gluten Free Ethiopian Brown Teff Bread Flour (1 x 5 kg), by Super Foods Express

£16.99

Brand Super Foods Express
Item weight 5 Kilograms
Allergen information Contains: Gluten Free
Package weight 5.09 Kilograms
Format Flour
  • Teff Flour is extremely versatile as it works as a fantastic gluten-free replacement for conventional flour
  • What sets Teff apart from other grains is its outstanding natural combination of nutrients that promote endurance, performance, and good health
  • Many of Ethiopia's elite runners have attributed their physical abilities to Teff
  • Teff is a great source of easily digestible protein
  • Teff is a great product that has many benefits... read more below.

Description

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Product Description

Gluten Free Ethiopian Brown Teff Bread Flour (1 x 5 kg)

Gluten Free Ethiopian Brown Teff Bread Flour (1 x 5 kg), by Super Foods Express

Teff, also known as ‘Era­grostis Tef’ or ‘Williams Love­g­rass’ is a tiny seed native to Ethiopia and Eritrea. It is the most ancient domes­ti­cat­ed grain hav­ing orig­i­nat­ed between 4000 BC and 1000 BC. For thou­sands of years the Ethiopi­an peo­ple have used Teff as the main ingre­di­ent of their sta­ple food ‘Injera’ — a sour­dough bread with spongy texture.

Ethiopian Injera Breads

Ethiopian Injera made with Gluten Free Teff Flour

The use­ful­ness of Teff, how­ev­er, goes way beyond Injera – Teff Flour is extreme­ly ver­sa­tile as it works as a fan­tas­tic gluten free replace­ment for con­ven­tion­al flour.

Gluten Free Teff Flour for making homemade gluten free bread

Making homemade gluten free bread is simpler than ever

Teff Flour is extreme­ly ver­sa­tile as it works as a fan­tas­tic gluten free replace­ment for con­ven­tion­al flour.

What sets Teff apart from oth­er grains, how­ev­er, is its out­stand­ing nat­ur­al com­bi­na­tion of nutri­ents that pro­mote endurance, per­for­mance, and good health.

See what you can make with your Super Foods Express Gluten Free Ethiopian Teff Flour

Gluten Free Teff Flour for making homemade gluten free bread

Gluten free homemade sliced bread

Gluten free homemade bread rolls

Injera Ethiopian bread

Homemade Gluten Free Bread

Makes easy work of home­made gluten free bread

Homemade Gluten Free Sliced Bread

Home­made gluten free sliced bread

Homemade Gluten Free Bread Rolls

Gluten Free bread rolls made simple

Ethiopian Injera Bread

Makes Ethiopi­an Injera Gluten Free bread

Promotes healthy balanced diet

Promotes endurance, performance, and good health

What sets Teff apart from oth­er grains, how­ev­er, is its out­stand­ing nat­ur­al com­bi­na­tion of nutri­ents that pro­mote endurance, per­for­mance, and good health.

Many of Ethiopi­a’s elite run­ners have attrib­uted their phys­i­cal abil­i­ties to Teff.

Gluten Free Ethiopian Brown Teff Bread Flour (1 x 5 kg)

For Muscle Development

Teff is a great source of eas­i­ly digestible pro­tein (sim­i­lar struc­ture to eggs). Teff pro­vides eight dif­fer­ent amino acids which (when com­bined with Teff pro­teins) is a great com­bi­na­tion for mus­cle build­ing and recov­ery. Teff is a good source of Cop­per which pro­vides the body with ener­gy and helps heal mus­cles, joints and tis­sue fibre.

Ethiopian Injera Breads

For Your bones

Teff is a good source of cal­ci­um and man­ganese which are crit­i­cal in ensur­ing that bones solid­i­fy properly.

Gluten free homemade sliced bread

For Your Gut

Helps to relieve inflam­ma­tion, con­sti­pa­tion, bloat­ing, cramp­ing, and oth­er seri­ous gas­troin­testi­nal issues. It’s a great source of pre­bi­ot­ic fibre which stim­u­lates the growth of good gut bac­te­ria. Teff sup­ports Colon health and diges­tion with a high com­po­si­tion (20% — 40%) of “resis­tant starch,” a recent­ly-dis­cov­ered dietary fibre.

Gluten free homemade bread rolls

For Circulation

The high iron lev­els in Teff sup­port your body’s abil­i­ty to pro­duce hemo­glo­bin which sup­ports oxy­gena­tion. Iron can help reduce dizzi­ness, cog­ni­tive impair­ment, mus­cle cramps, and headaches.

Important information

Ingre­di­ents:

Teff Flour

Legal Dis­claimer

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Additional information

Weight 5 kg
Dimensions 30 × 30 × 10 cm
Product Dimensions

30 x 30 x 10 cm; 5 Kilograms

Manufacturer reference

5055446832444

Product Name

Gluten Free Flour

Allergen Information

Contains: Gluten Free

Units

5000.0 gram

Brand

Super Foods Express

Format

Flour

Package Information

Bag

Country of origin

Ethiopia

Serving Size

100 Grams

Energy kcal

316.68 kcal

Fat

3.5 Grams

- Saturates

1 Grams

Carbohydrate

73 Grams

- Sugars

1.2 Grams

Fibre

22 Grams

Protein

9.4 Grams

Salt

0.02 Grams

ASIN

B08XDT2CMR

Date First Available

24 Feb. 2021

Manufacturer

Imported and Distributed by Super Foods Express Ltd, Super Foods Express

Reviews

  1. RRead­er

    Great for sour­doughArrived in a rus­tic woven flour sack with­in a sealed plas­tic enve­lope. Feels a lit­tle more grainy than my usu­al brand but my sour­dough starter has tak­en the change read­i­ly and the fer­ment grew fine (pos­si­bly took a lit­tle longer) and, final test, my sour­dough bread turned out great. The sour­dough pan­cakes were good too. So I’m total­ly sat­is­fied with this prod­uct espe­cial­ly for the more rea­son­able price.

  2. Rose Petal

    Not sure this is even gen­uineSeems the flour bag had bro­ken and so they put that inside anoth­er plas­tic bag .Not con­vinced this flour is gen­uine- it’s also grit­ty not sure if that’s they way this Teff is.

  3. Jas­min

    Bring more Ethiopia food.Absolute­ly deli­cious and I nev­er stop buy­ing. And I give advice for any­one to taste it is deli­cious and healthy with no chemicals.

  4. cat­shol­i­day

    Gluten free spe­cial flourLast year just before Covid hit the head­lines beyond Chi­na, we vist­ed Ethiopia.They har­vest this flour from tiny seeds and make their sta­ple food injera. This is served with var­i­ous side dish­es and used a bit like Indi­ans use naan or cha­p­ati or roti as a means to pick up the side dish­es using your hands.We saw them har­vest­ing this teff flour the old-fash­ioned way with a bul­lock or don­key walk­ing round in cir­cles over the stalks to sep­a­rate the seeds from the chaff. It looked real­ly hard labour and the grains are so tiny.Anyway the injera was not real­ly to my taste as it is slight­ly fer­ment­ed. Teff flor fer­ments when left overnight — no yeast need­ed. Injera is like a large sog­gy pan­cake — think Der­byshire oat­cake but slight­ly sour flavoured.This flour can, how­ev­er, be used for any bak­ing — bread cakes or nor­mal pan­cakes. It does­n’t taste that dif­fer­ent from nor­mal flour and is gluten-free so per­fect for those who have gluten intolerance.Teff flour is a lot more healthy than stan­dard wheat flour — it is high in digestible pro­tein. Teff is a great source of pre­bi­ot­ic fibre and is high in iron too.

  5. Daniel

    Great for gluten free, would­n’t rec­om­mend oth­er­wise!I was for­tu­nate enough to receive this as a free review prod­uct, as it isn’t some­thing I would ever nor­mal­ly buy. I got my bak­ing gloves on and went about try­ing to make some bread!It’s super sim­ple to use and isn’t any dif­fer­ent from using stan­dard flour, the bread has a nice sour taste to it, which you may or may not like! It was a nice con­trast to the bread I nor­mal­ly have, but I do think it’s very expen­sive if you’re not gluten intol­er­ant. £30 for 5kg is no small amount… You could get 16kg of white flour for £17 on Ama­zon, and then add a few oth­er spices your­self to get the desired taste.With the above in mind, I don’t think this is a good buy if you’re gluten intol­er­ant, as you’re pay­ing a huge pre­mi­um for some­thing you like­ly don’t need to be pay­ing that much for. How­ev­er, if you’re gluten intol­er­ant, then I sup­pose it’s worth it for you!

  6. Fiona P

    An acquired tasteI had­n’t realised what a large bag of flour I was going to get (my fault, as a keen bak­er, I am usu­al­ly quite good on quan­ti­ties). Orig­i­nal­ly my thought was that it would be a direct replace­ment for ‘nor­mal’ flour but googling teff showed it was­n’t going to be that sim­ple. My first exper­i­ment was teff brown­ies, the result was more cakey than brown­ie tex­ture but my oven may have been a lit­tle hot as I was cook­ing some­thing else at a high­er heat just before these. They tast­ed nice enough but were a bit dry, adding some soft fruit and maybe sprin­kling with choco­late chips will prob­a­bly improve them so will try that next time. Anoth­er recipe that came up was for Injera, a flat bread — the instruc­tions were sim­ple, mix flour and water and leave for 24 hours to nat­u­ral­ly fer­ment. The mix looked like choco­late milk­shake when whisked up and 24 hours lat­er looked lit­tle dif­fer­ent — fer­men­ta­tion in the heat of Ethiopia is prob­a­bly quick­er than in a cold Scot­tish May. Leav­ing it anoth­er 24 hours, this time in the air­ing cup­board made a big dif­fer­ence, my mix­ture now looked like some­thing a swamp mon­ster would hap­pi­ly live in. I care­ful­ly poured off excess water as instruct­ed and dry fried in a non-stick pan. It worked and would be a health­i­er alter­na­tive to naan bread, but is a bit of an acquired taste, there is not a lot of flavour apart from a bit of sour­ness from the fer­men­ta­tion process. Oth­er recipes are avail­able online and sug­ges­tions are that bet­ter results are to be had by mix­ing the teff with oth­er flours, so more exper­i­ment­ing to be done. For those who are gluten intol­er­ant this will be of ben­e­fit, and I will share some with friends who have chil­dren who can’t eat gluten. It’s always inter­est­ing for a bak­er to try some­thing new but would rec­om­mend if you haven’t tried it before, go with a small­er quan­ti­ty and see if you like it first.

  7. Sam

    Flavour­some flour!Nev­er used Teff flour before and was curi­ous to give this a go. We have a celi­ac in the close fam­i­ly and I often back for them as well.This 5kg of brown teff flour arrived in a flour sack, and packed for extra safe­ty in a plas­tic bag as well. Which as need­ed as before open­ing the sack, some flour escaped to the plas­tic bag as well.So far I have only used for pan­cakes and muffins. Looked up teff flour recipes. But can’t wait to try it out with bread as well.The muf­fin recipes I used it for first, wasn’t impressed with. The whole muf­fin was crum­bling apart when it was baked. It’s hard to tell when is ful­ly backed from the colour as it’s brown to begin with. Not like a choco­late muf­fin, but is pret­ty brown.After the not so suc­cess­ful muffins, I’ve tried pan­cakes which was more of a suc­cess. The flour itself has a dis­tinc­tive smell and taste. It’s love­ly and I can’t real­ly com­pare to any­thing. But nor­mal flour pan­cakes com­pare to teff flour pan­cakes is like a glass of water com­pare to a juice. Flavour­some and not bland.It’s a bit cost­ly, so if you are not usu­al­ly mak­ing bread, then a sack like this will last very long with just ordi­nary baking.

  8. The Old Grey Witch’s Test

    Needs to include a recipe…I had nev­er heard of Teff before Ama­zon Vine sent me this enor­mous bag to review, so, not sur­pris­ing­ly, I did­n’t have a clue as to how to use it. I tried mak­ing some bread sim­ply sub­sti­tut­ing it in anoth­er gluten free bread recipe and end­ed up with some­thing that looked like a cow pat. So then I ordered the book “TEFF: the ulti­mate recipe guide” by Jonathan Doue but was some­what tak­en aback to find the recipes in it required one to mix the Teff with sev­er­al oth­er flours (some not even gluten free!) and requir­ing also such things as arrow­root, guar gum and flax seeds. I final­ly did make a decent loaf by com­bin­ing the Teff with shop bought gluten free self rais­ing flour. I also used the book to make some deli­cious break­fast pan­cakes and a basic pas­try base. So, my sug­ges­tion would be to the man­u­fac­tur­ers would be to include a bread mak­ing recipe with the flour which would make more peo­ple con­fi­dent to try it.

  9. Philip XP Talbot

    TastyThis is brown teff flour and it comes in a small woven plas­tic sack. I have nev­er used teff flour before so I was curi­ous as to how it would be like in bak­ing things such as the tra­di­tion­al Ethiopi­an bread called injera. Although it took me five days to pre­pare the flour by fer­ment­ing with yeast (I cheat­ed by using bak­ers yeast) the final results were excel­lent. The injera was a dark brown and so light and fluffy with holes just like you would expect. The only thing I did not like was the occa­sion­al bit of grit­ti­ness. I sup­pose that the grit­ti­ness came from the fact that the flour is stone ground. It has­n’t put me off using the flour though. The next thing I am going to try to make is a loaf of bread (prob­a­bly with 50/50 mix­ture of whole­meal flour and this teff flour). Although this pack appears to be very expen­sive, it is actu­al­ly good val­ue for brown teff flour.

  10. MrC

    Bread is BACK on the Table for my Gluten Free Girl­friend!My Girl­friend has recent­ly been diag­nosed as being gluten intol­er­ant, and this has made every­day meals, such as lunch and din­ners a LOT more chal­leng­ing 😐 We often find our­selves brows­ing the FREE FROM aisles in the super­mar­ket now, winc­ing as we add over­priced bread and bis­cuits to the basket!Luckily she is a VERY good cook, and so has turned to mak­ing more and more foods her­self in an effort to avoid Gluten and NOT break the bank.This 5KG Gluten FREE Brown Bread Flour is quite good val­ue for mon­ey, and 5KG makes a LOT of loaves when you are only bak­ing 1 or 2 at a time. The bread it makes is sur­pris­ing­ly tasty, and although TEFF Bread Flour is not some­thing we had tried before, I would def­i­nite­ly rec­om­mend it. Over­all, very pleased with this and will def­i­nite­ly be buy­ing it again.

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