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Stronger Bread Starter By Increasing The Yeast Content Recipe

Stronger Bread Starter By Increasing the Yeast Content Recipe
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Prepare the ingredients before making Stronger Bread Starter By Increasing the Yeast Content in your home. Then, follow these steps below to serve Stronger Bread Starter By Increasing the Yeast Content for your family or friends.

Ingredients: Stronger Bread Starter By Increasing the Yeast Content

  • 110 grams Raisins (not coated with oil or wax)
  • 210 grams Water (domestic natural spring water) or boiled and cooled water
  • 40 grams Sugar
  • 1 A plastic or glass jar without a lid
  • 1 piece Paper towels and a rubber band or aluminium foil
  • To extend a previously made starter
  • 100 grams Raisins (not coated with oil or wax)
  • 200 grams Water
  • 40 grams Sugar
  • 10 grams Raisin starter

How to Make Stronger Bread Starter By Increasing the Yeast Content

If you have prepared the ingredients needed, now time to start cooking. There are 26 steps you must follow to make Stronger Bread Starter By Increasing the Yeast Content in your home by yourself.

    Step 1
  • If the starter is exposed to air, it'll deplete the sugars and build up carbon dioxide. If it's not exposed to air, it'll start fermenting and produce alcohol.
  • Step 2
  • If you want to let the yeast grow, it needs air to grow, thus don't cover your starter with a lid! That's the logic behind the instructions.
  • Step 3
  • If you want to make a strong and active raisin starter, use a wide-mouth container so that comes into plenty of contact with air. Don't cover it with a lid, cover with paper towels or foil instead, and increase the number of times you mix it up. That alone makes all the difference.
  • Step 4
  • Don't wash the raisins. If you are using tap water, filter it or use boiled and cooled water. If you use straight tap water, the starter may become acidic, so use soft water like spring water.
  • Step 5
  • Don't wipe your starter container with a kitchen towel before use. If it has water droplets after washing it, it's fine. Sterilize the spoon mix the starter in boiling water.
  • Step 6
  • Wash all of your equipment well using detergent, but don't wipe with a kitchen towel as the towels may have bacteria on it.
  • Step 7
  • Here I made two batches of starter at once to demonstrate the theory, but just make the lidless version.
  • Step 8
  • How to make the starter: Put the sugar and water that has been warmed up to about 30°C in the container and dissolve the sugar. Add the raisins.
  • Step 9
  • Start the experiment! As you can see, the one on the left is covered with a lid. The one on the right has no lid. Both have the same amount of ingredients.
  • Step 10
  • If doing this at room temperature: Put the starter jars in a warm place, and mix them up twice a day. The ideal room temperature is 26 to 30°C.
  • Step 11
  • Day 2: The raisins are rising to the surface. You can see some fine bubbles in the lidded one. In the lidless one you can see big bubbles.
  • Step 12
  • Day 4: The lid-covered one has lots of bubles! The lidless one has about the same amount of bubbles. The liquid in the lidless one is a bit darker.
  • Step 13
  • Day 5: The raisins are floating above the surface of the lid-covered on, and the liquid is foaming. If you mix it up, the foam increases and the liquid gets more cloudy.
  • Step 14
  • The lidless one has a sweet-tart aroma and no detectable alcohol smell.
  • Step 15
  • If you mix it up and look at it from the side, it has some fine bubbles. Strain off the raisins from both versions, and store in the refrigerator.
  • Step 16
  • The left one is the lidless version, and the right one is the lidded version. The lidded version has a lighter, prettier color, and foams up like beer. The lidless version is cloudier and darker!! And when you mix it up, it stays quiet. It also tastes stronger, and has way more yeast!! Both are done.
  • Step 17
  • Store them both covered. While they are stored in the refrigerator, open them up at least twice a month to expose it to air. Use within a month.
  • Step 18
  • When there is only a little starter left, using the "extend" amounts to keep them going. You can keep them alive for years. Add 1 teaspoon of sugar once a month and store.
  • Step 19
  • How to make the starter extension: The temperature to aim for for the raisin starter is 25 to 30°C.
  • Step 20
  • Use your existing starter liquid as the mother. Put 30°C water in a clean container, add sugar and dissolve, then add the raisins and the mother starter. Cover with paper towels.
  • Step 21
  • Put the container in a warm location. Observe its progress, using the photos on this page as reference.
  • Step 22
  • You can use the raisins used to make starter mixed into dough to make bread.
  • Step 23
  • If you use raisins to make starter, you shouldn't get mold. Raisins contain a powerful anti-fungal agent called propionic acid.
  • Step 24
  • Raisin bread does not mold easily. If mold does occur, there are probably other reasons.
  • Step 25
  • If something called acetic acid bacteria develops, a white film will develop on the surface of the liquid, and it will smell bad.
  • Step 26
  • If that happens, just throw the starter out and try again If you introduce as much oxygen as possible, you can avoid this.
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