A really yummy bread, nice warm with a bowl of soup or a salad.
A classic old spiced cake / bread recipe.
Very tasty and great texture.
The bread machine here does 95% of the work for you — and they’ll never know it.
A way to zip up an ordinary loaf of white made in a bread machine.
A beautiful glaze for bread or rolls.
The actual work for these rolls will only take about 20 minutes. People will go mad for these classic dinner rolls.
English Muffins are really easy to make at home. They’re also better-tasting and better nutritionally than most store-bought ones, which are usually loaded with sodium.
This recipe lets your bread machine act as the mixer and kneader. After the bread machine has done all the boring work, over to you for the fun bit of shaping, baking and decorating the buns.
This recipe produces a good, firm, soft-sided hot dog roll meant for top slicing — and the bread machine does all the hard work. You can use them as is, or, butter the sides and lightly fry them in a frying pan or on a griddle.
The bread machine does 95% of the work for you in this Rye Bread recipe.
An old recipe, this is somewhat like a sweetened, flavoured bread pudding baked in a pie shell. Adapted from Mrs Beeton.
This is a classic Irish bread recipe. It is best served warm, or toasted.
A very tasty, satisfying bread.
A great bread to serve with your Indian food themed meals — and hardly any work at all.
Serve warm with butter, jam, marmalade, etc, for breakfast or for tea. Split the warm hinnies in half and slather your favourite spread on them.
Sometimes, you just want a slice of home-baked, plain old-fashioned white bread. It’s dead easy, and guilt-free, with this recipe.
This is in the believe it or not category, folks, but it works.
Delicious morish cornmeal muffins that are crispy on the outside, and extremely moist inside, with the corn and pepper chunks in them raising the idea of cornmeal muffins to a while new level. People can’t stop themselves from reaching for these.
A bread machine take on a classic Swedish bread recipe.
This white bread recipe uses comparatively little fat and sugar, because it’s adapted for a bread machine straight from a depression-era bread recipe from Nova Scotia, when sugar was dear, and when butter was expensive owing to Canadian government policies