SHOP FOR SPROUTS

QUAKER BREAD
You can now with Breadlink make your Own :
"QUAKER SPROUTED FLOUR "
400 gr pouches
" OAT WHEAT SPELT KAMUT"

The Bio-Dynamically grown grains are sprouted and filtered in fresh water and unlike the flour the bread is baked from the fresh ingredients.

No Preservatives or coloring, No Dairy, No Flour, No Sugar, No Salt, No Eggs or other animal products used. Flours with a * do not contain Gluten, all Yeast Free and always 1000 % ORGANIC !

Make Quaker Bread with :
The amount once sprouted enables you to make several tasty loafs
Wheat & Kamut
Oat
Spelt

QUAKER RECIPE

This oatmeal bread recipe with wheat creates a moist and delicious loaf of whole grain bread. You will need a 9 x 5 inch loaf pan and patience. It will take 2 - 3 hours from start to finish.

Ingredients (Makes 1 good Loaf)
1 teaspoon salt (optional)
150 gr Sprouted Wheat
300 gr Sprouted Oats
150 gr Sprouted Kamut
1 1/2 teaspoons active dry yeast (optional)
1 tablespoon brown sugar
2 tablespoons butter
1 tablespoon of Honey

    If you make it from the grains :

  1. Soak the different grains for 12 hours;
  2. Sprout the different grains for 3 days.
  3. Put in a bowl the different ingredients once sprouted ; Mix well.
  4. Ground all blended ingredients in your Robot Chef, or a Juicer.
  5. Make each bread about 400 gr, rectangular about 7 cm high in tin prviously greased with olive oil.
  6. Put in the oven a water recipient and rise temperature to 115°C
  7. When its hot put your bread and bake 2 h15
  8. Live it to cool before removing it from the tins.
  9. Your Quaker bread will be dark caramelized in the outside but very moist in the inside. It keeps very well.
  10. When the bread is done, brush the top with melted butter to keep crust moist.

THE QUAKERS

The sect of "Friends," were called Quakers in derision when they were founded in the middle of the seventeenth century. At first they were called " Professors (or Children) of the Light," because of their fundamental principle that the light of Christ within was God's gift of salvation—that " Light which lighteth every man that cometh into the world."

It is said that GEORGE FOX, the founder of the sect, when brought before magistrates at Derby, England, in 1650, told them to "quake before the Lord," when one of them (Gelvase Bennet) caught up the word "quake," and was the first who called the sect " Quakers.” They were generally known by that name afterwards.

They spread rapidly in England, and were severely persecuted by the Church and State. At one time there were 4,000 of them in loathsome prisons in England. Many died in prison or from the effects of imprisonment. Grievous fines were imposed, a large portion of which went to informers. They were insulted by the lower classes; their women and children were dragged by the hair along the streets; their meeting-houses were robbed of their windows; and, by order of King Charles and the Arch-New Netherland.

 

THE QUAKERS

GEORGE FOX, the founder of the sect

CONTINUED >>>

In 1657 a ship arrived at New Amsterdam, having on board several of " the accursed sect called Quakers." They had been banished from Boston, and were on their way from Barbadoes to Rhode Island, " where all kinds of scum dwell," wrote Dominie Megapolenses, " for it is nothing else than a sink of New England." Among the Friends were Dorothy Waugh and Mary Witherhead.

They went from street to street in New Amsterdam, preaching their new doctrine to the gathered people. Stuyvesant ordered the women to be seized and cast into prison, where, for eight days, they were imprisoned in dirty, vermin-infested cells, with their hands tied behind them, when they were sent on board the ship in which they came, to be transported to Rhode Island.

Robert Hodgson, who determined to remain in New Netherland, took up his abode at Hempstead, where a few Quakers were quietly settled.

There he held a meeting, and Stuyvesant ordered him to his prison at New Amsterdam. Tied to the tail of a cart wherein sat two young women, offenders like himself, he was driven by a band of soldiers during the night through the woods to the city, where he was imprisoned in " a filthy jail," under sentence of such confinement for two years, to pay a heavy fine, and to have his days spent in hard labor, chained to a wheel-barrow with a negro, who lashed him with a heavy tarred rope.

He was subjected to other cruel treatment at the hands of the governor, until the Dutch people, as well as the English, cried " Shame!" There were no other persecutions of the Friends in New Netherland after Hodgson's release.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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