23 Tips for Baking Gluten Free Bread

23 Tips for Baking Gluten Free Bread

Getting started baking gluten free bread doesn’t have to be difficult. But it’s important to remember that gluten free flours work a little differently. To make life easier, we’ve pulled together our favourite tips for baking gluten free bread.

Top tips for baking gluten free bread

  1. Avoid cold ingredients that may prevent yeast growth. Instead, allow ingredients like eggs or milk to come to room temperature before starting a recipe.
  2. Avoid hot ingredients as they’ll impact the yeast as well. For example, if you add warm milk, take care not to overheat it.
  3. Use a hot oven for gluten free bread that’s crunchy on the outside and soft on the inside, bake in a hot oven for a short time.
  4. Cover your dough with a damp tea towel as this helps with the proving process.
  5. Experiment with bread pans to work out what breads work best for your recipe. Metal and glass are both good options, but you also use muffin tray or a baking sheet for rolls.
  6. Bread that sinks may have too much moisture so try reducing the liquid a little.
  7. Buy an oven thermometer to get accurate oven temperatures.
  8. Measure precisely by spooning flour into a measuring cup then level with a knife. If you scoop it the flour can compress, meaning you’re using too much dry ingredients.
  9. Measure by weight to get the exact amount of flour needed for your recipe.
  10. Don’t let the dough rise too quickly by keeping it away from spots that are too hot.
  11. Use warm water to combine with the yeast. This is necessary to activate the yeast
  12. Ignore advice from wheat bread recipes as they don’t apply to gluten free bread. Excessive kneading and punching of the dough won’t do your bread any favours. Knead the dough for a short time until it forms a smooth consistency and no more.
  13. Brush the dough with olive oil as the dough proves. This helps trap the moisture and creates a lovely environment for the yeast.
  14. Allow the bread to cool gradually by leaving it in the oven after baking. Switch the oven off and open the door, then remove after 10 minutes.
  15. Test your yeast by proofing it. Add 1 teaspoon of sugar and 1 ¼ teaspoons of yeast to one cup of warm water. Stir briefly then allow to sit for 5 minutes. The yeast should have risen and be frothy with a yeasty smell. If it has done nothing, the yeast is dead.
  16. Make sure the loaf is cooked by inserting a thermometer to check the bottom of the loaf has reached roughly 95°C.
  17. Use a wooden spoon and hand mix rather than using a mixer.
  18. Avoid using a cold kitchen for rising the dough. Instead, heat the oven to 95°C and then switch it off, before adding the dough with a bowl of water next to it. Wait for the dough to double in size before removing it.
  19. Use fizzy lemonade, soda water, or gluten free beer as a replacement for some of the liquid in the recipe. The bubbles will give your bread excellent lift.
  20. Set your oven to convection bake if you can as it provides more consistent heat throughout.
  21. Cover the loaf with foil if your loaves are nice and crusty on top but the bottom is underdone.
  22. Correctly position your loaf in the middle of the oven. If it’s up high the top will rise too quickly and split.
  23. Don’t overdo the stabilizers like guar gum or xanthan gum if you’re baking bread from scratch.
Tips for baking gluten free bread

Summing up

We hope these gluten free bread baking tips help you out in the kitchen. The team at Well and Good are passionate about creating products and recipes for people living with intolerances and allergies to certain foods. Our gluten free bread mixes are gluten, dairy, nut, and soy free. So if you’re looking for an easy way to bake bread, check out our Crusty Bread Mix and Seriously Low Carb Bread Mix.

All the best of luck with your gluten free bread baking. If you have any further tips send us a message and let us know.

12 Gluten Free Baking Projects For Kids During Lockdown

12 Gluten Free Baking Projects For Kids During Lockdown

Keeping the kids occupied can be a challenge at the best of times, but during a lockdown, it gets even harder. If you’ve finished a day of home-schooling and are struggling for ideas, you may want to give them a cooking project. We’ve pulled together 12 tasty recipes that are gluten free, fun and simple to make.

Why is baking a useful experience for kids?

Teaching kids to bake isn’t just about the eating, although that’s the fun bit. My daughter learned everything she needed to know about the metric and imperial systems, how to follow step-by-step instructions, what flavours work well together, and kitchen safety.

Depending on the child’s age, you’ll need to decide if they’re able to work solo or need your guidance. For the young ones, the fruit skewers or cake balls are great options; the older ones may want to try their hand at making gnocchi for your dinner tonight?

Gluten free recipes for kids

#1 Melting moments

A plate of yoyos

Sandwich freshly made icing between two crispy biscuits to create a classic Australian snack, Melting Moments.

Also, known as yo-yos, they’re frequently found in cafe jars and everyone seems to love them. What’s more, younger kids get some serious enjoyment out of joining the biscuits together.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/melting-moments

#2 Banana pancakes

A pancake stack is the ultimate in versatility. Cook them up and eat them for breakfast, lunch or dessert.

This recipe is for banana pancakes, but you can leave the fruit out and add for favourite savoury ingredients for a mid-week meal that’s quick and low-cost. Basically, any ingredient you use for tacos will also tasty amazing in a pancake.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/fluffy-banana-pancakes

#3. Double choc macadamia cookies

Chocolate and macadamia nuts combine to make a fantastic cookie. Few can turn down the temptation of this nut/choc combination.

This is a fail-safe recipe that is ideal for those on a gluten free diet.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/double-choc-choc-macadamia-cookie

#4. Sweet potato and pasta pie

Take a break from the sugar and make this simple pastry-free pie that serves two.

Toss in some extra frozen vegetables (or fresh ones) for some extra nutritional goodness.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/sweet-potato-and-pasta-pie

#5. Cake batter fudge

Got a cake mix sitting in the pantry but you don’t feel like cake? How about cake batter fudge instead?

This is a no-bake recipe, suitable for even the youngest budding chef.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/cake-batter-fudge-recipe

#6. Fruit cobbler

This is a much-loved dessert in the United States, originating from the early settlers.

In our version, you basically fill the bottom of a baking dish with fruit and bake until almost soft. Then pour over cake mix batter and cook until set. The result is something similar to an apple crumble, and it’s a useful way to increase the fruit intake of fussy young (and old) eaters.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/gluten-free-fruit-cobbler

#7. Mud cake mini towers

These delicious towers of cake will prove an excellent challenge for kids who love Masterchef, Cake Boss, or any of the many cooking shows.

Bake the cake as you would normally, then use a circle cookie cutter to create layers of delicious cake. Fill the layers with cream and in-season fruit.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/mud-cake-mini-towers

#8. Cake balls

Another fun project for the kids. Instead of just baking the cake, there the the extra steps of mixing the cooked cake with additional ingredients, then rolling into balls.

For some extra indulgence, dip in chocolate, or leave out to cut back the sugar content.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/gluten-free-cake-balls

#9. Brownie fruit skewers

Kids love eating food off a stick! Provide them with all the ingredients you’d like to be skewered then leave the children to make them.

Younger ones may need some help so that they don’t spike themselves with the skewers.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/brownie-fruit-skewers

#10. Quiche

If you’ve got some miscellaneous vegetables sitting in the fridge, you may find a quiche is a great option for using them up.

A colourful gluten free quiche is perfect for lunch or dinner – some even love it for breakfast.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/gluten-free-quiche-recipe

#11. Gnocchi

Who would have thought that combining cooked potato and flour would result in such good pasta? Our recipe leaves out the eggs, which aren’t essential if you’re going to eat them immediately.

If you make this gnocchi in advance then you’ll want to include an egg as a useful binder.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/gluten-free-gnocchi

#12. Savoury muffins

Instead of a sweet muffin, why not add some grilled veggies, ham and cheese for a tasty savoury snack.

Another simple recipe for kids to make at home.

Recipe link: https://wellandgood.com.au/recipe/savoury-muffins

6 Uses for Leftover Hot Cross Buns

6 Uses for Leftover Hot Cross Buns

Hot cross bun leftovers

Fresh hot cross buns.

Each year when Hot Cross Buns hit the market, I get a little over-zealous and buy up big. This isn’t a wise move on my part because our freezer is always packed to capacity so any leftover buns end up going stale.

Food wastage is one of my pet hates so I needed a solution for using leftover buns. It’s actually surprising how many possibilities there are for alternative bun usage. Eating them on their own or with a little butter is just the start it seems!

When you start making these mouth watering desserts keep in mind that if you’re cooking for a coeliac everything needs to be gluten free. Custard is one product that’s hard to buy without gluten so you may have to make your own if you can’t find any. Chocolate is another one that’s not widely available as a gluten free option. But a quick search online should provide you with some good options.

Leftover hot cross bun ideas

For most of the recipes below, you can probably get away with using fresh buns. But some of them, such as bread crumbs, tend to work better with stale buns.

1. Hot cross bun pudding

This is probably the most popular use for leftover hot cross buns. It’s super simple to make and is practically impossible to mess up.

Hot cross bun pudding recipe

Buns with custard are a magical mix.

You’ll need a baking dish which you then layer with sliced hot cross buns that are buttered and slathered with apricot jam. In a separate bowl whisk 2 cups of milk and 1 cup of cream, then warm in the microwave. In a second bowl, whisk a half cup of caster sugar with 4 eggs. Combine the milk mixture with the eggs and then pour around the buns. Finally, sprinkle a tablespoon of sugar over the top of the buns and bake on 180C for 40-45 minutes. Serve with cream or vanilla ice cream.

To save some time you could also buy a gluten free custard powder, make the custard then pour it into the oven dish before adding the buns.

2. Bostock Buns

French toast used to be the status-quo for bread dipped, fried tastiness. Cafes are now taking this recipe to a whole new level with Bostock Buns. The idea is to dip halved buns into orange syrup, place them on an oven tray, smother with frangipane cream and sprinkle with almond flakes. Bake until a lovely crispy crust appears then devour.

Orange syrup: add ½ cup orange juice and 2 Tbsp of sugar to a small saucepan and heat on low-medium until the sugar dissolves. Allow to cool before using.

Frangipane Cream: Combine 1 egg, ¼ cup soft butter, ¼ cup caster sugar, ½ cup almond flour. Place in the fridge for ½ hour before using.

3. Hot Cross Breadcrumbs

Transform stale hot cross buns into flavoursome breadcrumbs. Use them to make sweet treats like breadcrumb cookies, apple crumble topping, tarts or a cheesecake breadcrumb crust.

Apple Crumble

Apple crumble never disappoints.

To make breadcrumbs, slice stale buns in half and place on an over tray. Bake at 140C for about 20 minutes until crisp then blend in a food processor until crumbs result.

4. Buffins

If you can’t get your hands on gluten free hot cross buns and you don’t want to deal with the hassle of proofing the dough, there’s an easy backup option: hot cross muffins – or buffins! You can simply make some muffins using a muffin mix. While you’re mixing, toss in some cinnamon and sultanas or chocolate chips. Bake the muffins as you would normally.

To make the cross, combine ½ cup water and ½ cup gluten free flour, add to a piping bag and pipe the crosses.

5. Hot Cross Egg Buns

This is basically French toast, only you’ll use hot cross buns instead of regular toast.

To make the eggy dip, whisk the following ingredients in a bowl: 2 large eggs, 1 cup milk, 1 ½ Tbsp caster sugar, 1 tsp vanilla. Now slice each bun in half and dip each of the sliced sides into the mix until they’re nicely soaked. Finally, add a Tbsp of butter to a frying pan and cook the egg side on a medium heat for about 5 minutes or until nicely browned. Eat on its own or doused in honey, maple syrup, mascarpone or ricotta.

6. Fondue Buns

You might want to save this doozy for after Easter? Round up all that leftover chocolate and toss it into a fondue pot (or small saucepan). Add a splash of cream and milk and a knob of butter for good measure. Slowly melt the chocolate on a low heat and add a little more milk if the texture is to thick.

Melted chocolate

Ensure you use gluten free chocolate.

Cut the hot cross buns into bite sized cubes and toast in the oven until lightly browned. Slide the cubes onto skewers and begin dipping them into the chocolate. Now slide those bread chunks into your mouth for maximum enjoyment.

Any type of leftover gluten free chocolate is fine for this fondue. You can even combine white, milk and dark chocolate together for a unique combination. Another alternative is to use gluten free buttons if all the Easter eggs have been eaten.

Now it’s your turn

As you can see, there’s no shortage of uses for left over hot cross buns this Easter. I’m sure there are dozens more creative ways to incorporate them in your next dessert. Of course, if you prefer them the traditional way you can always just freeze them before they go stale. But if you don’t have space for them, these are some excellent fallback options.

Do you have a favourite use for leftover hot cross buns? Let us know on Facebook or Instagram.

Kid’s Halloween Cake Recipe

Kid’s Halloween Cake Recipe

If you’re looking for something to keep the kids busy for an hour or two here’s a fun Halloween project that they’ll love: making a gluten free Halloween cake!

Isabel, from Melbourne, sent us these photos so we couldn’t resist turning them into an infographic about Halloween.

How to make a Halloween cake (without a fancy cake mold).

To get started you’ll need to make 12 cupcakes first and let them cool. Then it’s time to get creative. Position the cakes into a shape that you’re happy with then ice it all over. So simple.

Here’s an infographic with some fun Halloween facts. You’ll also see how Isabel made her cake.

Kid's Halloween Cake

Now it’s your turn! Bake up a batch of cupcakes and make your own cake. If pumpkins aren’t your thing then try another design. Why not create a witches hat or a monster?

Happy Halloween everyone.

6 Must-Try Gluten Free Cake Recipes

6 Must-Try Gluten Free Cake Recipes

Discover how to create an exciting range of gluten free cakes.

Hand picked recipes chosen for their amazing flavour and texture.

gluten free cake recipes

When we started out in the gluten free business over a decade ago it’s fair to say that gluten free food either didn’t exist or had a reputation for tasting really bad. Luckily things have changed drastically for those on a gluten free diet; there are brands that provide quick, easy gluten free solutions. There are also a huge selection of recipes out there that substitute traditional wheat flour for gluten free alternatives.

Gluten free cake recipes that you’ll love

At Well and Good we love sharing our passion for food and our ever-expanding list of recipes. Our first two considerations before publishing any recipe is flavour and texture. After all, if either of these two factors are lacking then the food will taste very average. Once we’re happy with the quality of the recipe, we also ensure it’s simple. People are busy. We get that. So we don’t provide hugely complex or time consuming recipes – they’re mostly toss ingredients in a bowl, mix then bake type recipes that usually take under 10 minutes preparation time.

gluten free mudcake recipe1. Gluten free mudcake

We wanted to kick off this list off with our gluten free mud cake. A rich, chocolate cake with a yummy fudge texture. It’s so easy to make using our Mudcake Mix. If you’re more of a scratch baker, then read on as we have recipes that allow you to get more creative in the kitchen.

This is a decadent cake which is perfect for an at home snack or can be dressed up for a crowd pleasing perfect birthday cake that everyone can enjoy.

View mudcake recipe here>

gluten free sponge cake recipe2. Gluten free sponge cake

A Victorian sponge cake is always popular. It’s usually one of the first foods to disappear at kids birthday parties and adults seem to enjoy them just as much. A simple one layer cake topped with cream or a majestic double layered work of art, you decide.

We’ve ensured that making your sponge will be simple and forget about a failed sponge that’s flat as a pancake. This recipe uses our sponge mix that allows you to create a beautiful looking cake every time.

View sponge recipe here>

gluten free hummingbird cake recipe3. Gluten free Hummingbird cake

This cake recipe allows you to bake a stunning looking layered hummingbird cake from scratch. If you’re a bit short on time, forget the tiers and keep it simple with just one cake layer.

This cake combines gluten free flour and cinnamon with banana and pineapple to create a moist, flavour filled plate of yumminess. Add a cream cheese frosting along with walnuts, pecans or almonds to add extra texture.

View hummingbird cake recipe> 

marble cake recipe4. Gluten free marble cake recipe

There’s something about marble cakes that makes them hard to resist. The swirling coloured cake complimented by pink icing make this recipe a great choice for your next tea party.

This recipe is made from our marble cake mix and can be whipped up in a few minutes. The pink icing is included to make life even easier.

View marble cake recipe>


gluten free carrot cake recipe5. Best ever carrot cake

We labelled this cake – the best ever carrot cake. That’s a pretty bold statement but we think it’s a suitable title for this masterpiece of a cake.

It is a bake from scratch cake which uses a combination of sorghum and rice flour as the alternative to wheat flour. Whether you like carrots or not, we think you’re going to love this recipe.

View carrot cake recipe>

lime and coconut cheese cake
6. Cheesecake

Who doesn’t enjoy a cheesecake. This version is a fresh tasting treat that looks spectacular on the plate. It takes a bit longer to make than buying a store bought one, but we assure you the effort is worth it.

We’ve used gluten free flours that are high in fibre and protein for a bit of added nutrition.

View lime and coconut cheesecake recipe>

You might also like to try these cake recipes:
The Gluten Free Baking Guide

The Gluten Free Baking Guide

How to bake without the gluten. It’s easier (and tastier) than you may think. Let us show you how to get started today!

Gluten Free Baking Guide

Starting out on the road to gluten free eating can be frightening for some, frustrating for others, whilst some view it as a mild inconvenience. It’s important to remember that just because you can’t (or won’t) eat gluten, that doesn’t mean it’s the end of eating tasty food. It just means you need to go about things in a different way. This gluten free baking guide will hopefully get you up and running with minimal hassle.

You’re not alone on this journey

The team at Well and Good spend a lot of their year attending gluten free Expos and other similar events. When we get talking to the people there, many say they feel alone and don’t have the information they need to eat right. Well, let’s dispel that myth now. There are loads of resources online as well as community groups and organisations that can help.

coeliac australiaA good starting point for information:
  • Coeliac Australia – A useful resource with lots of information about coeliacs disease, fact sheets, info on eating gluten free. There is also a membership that provides support and lots more information.
  • Dietitians Association of Australia – If you need assistance putting together a meal plan which is not only gluten free, but healthy and well balanced then visit this website to find a dietitian in your area to meet.
  • Yum Gluten Free – Offers a fantastic selection of gluten free recipes as well as other gluten free related content.
  • Gluten free lunchboxes – For parents that need ideas for kid’s lunch boxes, minus the gluten, this is full of lovely recipes.
  • Gluten Free Scallywag – A big range of gluten free recipes for every meal time. The food photography looks stunning.
  • 4 Ingredients – In a hurry? Check out this website for recipes that only use 4 ingredients and are quick to make. You can also purchase their book online.

Of course, you can also check out our extensive list of gluten free recipes or simply contact us for any gluten free baking advice.


Join the Community

facebook coeliac groupOnce you go gluten free it’s a good idea to become an active part of this community. This will provide you with lots of information and provide a real sense of community. You’ll notice that we are a very close-knit group who are very passionate about gluten free eating. A great place to join the discussion is on Facebook. You can do a search for “gluten free” and filter by groups. To get you started, a popular group here in Australia is Gluten Free and Friendly Recipes.

Facebook groups are just one option though. There are loads of other communities both online and offline. A very popular international forum where you can ask questions and learn loads is the Gluten Free Society.


What is gluten?

what is glutenGluten is a protein that’s in a lot of foods. It derives from wheat, rye and barley. A coeliac’s small intestine is hypersensitive to gluten which means they have difficulty in digesting food. Their immune systems react abnormally to gluten damage to the bowel results.

From a baking perspective, gluten is found in wheat based flours and is a very important part of the baking process – it provides structure and elasticity. Thankfully, there are other ingredients that can do a similar job to gluten without the nasty side effects.

Why Eat Gluten Free?

There are a range of reasons: Those that suffer from Coeliac Disease or gluten sensitivity need to cut gluten out of their diet or face health problems ranging from minor through to extremely severe. For others, a gluten free diet could be a dietary or lifestyle choice.

Where is gluten found?

It’s found in a wide range of foods so always check the label. Baking ingredients frequently contain gluten. In addition to wheat flour, other potential gluten containing products include baking powder, icing sugar, thickeners, as well as other ingredients like vanilla. Not all contain gluten so check the label for clarity. There are also some less common sources of gluten which may not always list gluten on their packaging. In some cases you may need to contact the manufacturer for verification. 



How to bake gluten free

Option 1: Using baking mixes

This is a super easy option and anyone can use mixes. You can simply add the mix to a bowl with a few other ingredients like oil, eggs or water. Check out our range of baking mixes for a good selection of cakes, slices, breads and biscuits. You can easily use some mixes for several different recipes. For example, the sponge mix is perfect for sponge, custard slice and lamingtons.

Gluten Free Chocolate Cake MixA few of our most popular mixes

  • Chocolate Mud Cake – This rich, indulgent mudcake is a chocolate lover’s delight. Great for a treat or for birthday parties. We assure you no-one will know its gluten free.
  • Crusty Bread Mix – A gluten free bread that has a crusty exterior and soft white fluffy bread inside. The best part is you can use this bread for so many other recipes including hot cross buns, pizza bases and challah bread.
  • Muffin Mix – You can create a huge range of baked goods including orange poppy seed cake, tea cake, waffles, and, of course, muffins.
Option 2: Baking from scratch

Gluten Free Self Raising FlourBaking with flour blends: Baking from scratch will give you a wonderful sense of achievement and allows you to have greater control of your nutrition. When you read baking recipes you’ll often see it calling for gluten free plain flour or self raising flour. This is referring to flour blends which include other ingredients like corn flour and natural gums. These extras are necessary as they do the job that gluten would normally do.

We offer a range of flours blends which include plain flour, self raising flour and pastry flour. It’s best not to find wheat-based recipes and then substitute the flour with gluten free. Instead, search for gluten free recipes and follow these. It’s best to do this because gluten free flour doesn’t always perform the same as wheat flour.

gluten-free-flours-rawBaking with raw ingredients: If you’re looking to add some excitement and extra nutrition to your baking then you could look to use raw ingredients. They taste great and have lots of extra nutritional benefits like increased protein and fibre.

These flours have nothing added so you’ll often need to blend two or more flours together to get the result you’re after. This topic could have it’s own blog so if you’d like to know more then check out this flour guide infographic.

5 tips for better gluten free baking
  1. Increase the moisture: Cooking GF can cause your food to turn a bit crumbly and dry. Mixing equal parts of milk and yoghurt will help keep your final product less dry.
  2. Increase the butter: If you’re following a wheat flour recipe then consider increasing the butter content. This helps add more moisture to your baking.
  3. Add some protein: If water is used in the recipe, consider replacing some of it with an egg to help with the structure of the baking.
  4. Flour storage: If there’s room, store your gluten free flours in the freezer, Remember to remove from the freezer a little earlier to bring the temperature down to room temp.
  5. Be persistent: You’re likely to have some fails when cooking from scratch. Don’t let that put you off though. Be persistent and you’ll get there!
5 bonus tips for baking gluten free bread
  1. continental-dark-breadHot Oven – for Gluten free Bread that’s crunchy on the outside and soft on the inside, bake in a hot over for a short time.
  2. Use warm water to combine with the yeast. This is necessary to activate the yeast
  3. Use a wooden spoon and hand mix rather than using a mixer.
  4. Brush the dough with olive oil as the dough proves This helps keep trap the moisture and creates a lovely environment for the yeast.
  5. Cover your dough with a damp tea towel as this helps with the proving process.


Gluten free baking videos

If you prefer to follow recipes by watching a video then be sure to check out our Youtube Recipe Videos. We’ve compiled a large selection of recipes that even a novice can easily follow. Here’s an example video below which shows you how to bake an amazing chocolate mousse cake.

Gluten free safety

gluten free safety tipsIf someone in your household is unable to eat gluten, it’s important to maintain a safe kitchen. The safest option is to have a kitchen that’s completely gluten free – this avoids any cross-contamination issues. However, this is usually not practicable as other family members and guests will often want gluten-containing foods.

If you decide to have gluten in your kitchen then follow these steps to reduce cross-contamination of foods.

  1. Implement a storage system – a good method is to have a different colour code for gluten and non-gluten foods. Get some cheap stickers from Officeworks and go crazy labelling. Then store each type on separate shelves or in different cupboards.
  2. Buy Two – For appliances like sifters that are difficult to clean you should buy two and clearly label each one.
  3. Cleanliness – Wash hands frequently. Clean plates, pans, utensils, and even your kitchen’s drawers often. It is best to have separate chopping boards and also avoid wooden boards which tend to trap residues in the small cracks.
  4. Never reuse – Don’t reuse boiled water used to cook a gluten containing food. Same goes for oil.
A final few words…

gluten free carrot cakeEating gluten free can be a shock for some when they first start. There are certainly some changes that need to be made but once you have a good system in place it should be fairly straight forward.

A life without gluten does not mean a life without delicious food. For those that love to cook, there are literally thousands of amazing recipes available for free online. For those with time constraints, there are a big range of gluten free products on the market that allow you to eat almost anything you like.

Good luck with your gluten free eating and if you have any questions about gluten free baking feel free to contact us for help.