Raw “matzo” if you want it. Refrigerate until serving, to avoid crumbling. When the ancient Hebrews left Egypt, they were too busy fleeing to sit around waiting for their bread to rise. So they simply left the yeast out of their recipe and invented matzoh. Of all our sprouted breads and wafers, this one made of...
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  • Yield

    1 quart batter (one 9” by 12” cookie sheet or 12 3” by 3” wafers)
  • Equipment

Recipe Directions

 

1. In a blender, finely process millet sprouts. In a large bowl, thoroughly mix ground millet, ground flax seed, and poppy seeds. Add more water, if needed, to make a spreadable dough.

2. Smooth mixture over dehydrator Teflex sheets. Wet hands to assist in spreading.

3. Dehydrate at 115 degrees for 2 hours. Remove from dehydrator and perforate, with a fork, into 12 3-inch squares.

4. Return to dehydrator. Lower heat to 105 degrees and continue to dehydrate until crisp.

Manifestnow's Thoughts

By manifestnow

Raw “matzo” if you want it.

Refrigerate until serving, to avoid crumbling.

When the ancient Hebrews left Egypt, they were too busy fleeing to sit around waiting for their bread to rise. So they simply left the yeast out of their recipe and invented matzoh. Of all our sprouted breads and wafers, this one made of millet tastes most similar to Moses’ famous fast food—maybe the first fast food in history.

Since millet is not glutinous like wheat and rye, flax is added to prevent crumbling. 

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Comments

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Thanks for the recipes, but you got the holiday wrong. Matzo is for passover, potato pancakes for Chanuka.

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Mmmm.....Potato pancakes...

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Mmmm.....Potato pancakes...

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Thanks for the recipes, but you got the holiday wrong. Matzo is for passover, potato pancakes for Chanuka.

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