The sweet potato I bought is the kind of yellow heart that is tender and tender, and looks very comfortable. So I used it to make a hoe for the baby to eat. The heart of the yellow heart is more delicate! The steamed bread is especially sweet.
Flour and sweet potato mud are mixed together to form a flocculent shape, and then 55 grams of water (warm water of about 35 degrees) is turned into yeast powder (you can also reserve 15g of water to the final surface when you enter.) Set it for five minutes, then pour in the yeast water to start the noodles.
Leave it in a smooth dough and cover it with plastic wrap for 15 minutes! This dough was particularly ugly because the dark, lacquered home was turned on.
It's a smooth strip, but it's best not to dry the powder when it's long. (If the steamed bread is not smooth, I don't use dry powder for the whole process.)
Splitting it into small doses from the middle by hand, (the hoe made from the small amount of the hand-divided hand will not have traces, and it is particularly smooth.)
By hand, each small agent is made into a taro embryo, which must be elliptical, a bit like a goose egg.
When the taro raw embryos are smashed into a steamer with a sand cloth to wake up, it is felt that the taro embryos begin to round up, and pick up a feeling that the hair becomes lighter and wake up! At this time, it will take 15 to 18 minutes to steam! Turn off the fire for three minutes before opening the lid. (In the steamer, put enough water to steam the steamed bun, then put the steamed bun on the hair to wake up, you can open the small fire to burn the water to the warm temperature, touch the outside of the pot with your hand, feel a little hot, just turn the fire off Now let the hoe continue to wake up inside, my entire proofing time is just 20 minutes!
Simple in shape, especially nutritious