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Thread: tree bark bread? page

  1. #1
    usernamewhy's Avatar
    usernamewhy is offline Junior Member
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    tree bark bread?

    anyone tried making bread out of trea bark flour? would appreciate a review of taste and texture.

  2. #2
    seaweed's Avatar
    seaweed is offline Senior Member
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    no but if i can find some raupo in flower, i am gonna collect some pollen and make cakes to try. my guess is it would be just starchy and tastless but then if you never ever ate sugar. your whole life. maybe starch would taste sweet to you?

  3. #3
    Apex Predator's Avatar
    Apex Predator is offline Senior Member
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    What would the point be?

  4. #4
    seaweed's Avatar
    seaweed is offline Senior Member
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    interest.

  5. #5
    usernamewhy's Avatar
    usernamewhy is offline Junior Member
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    when real food was scarce in ww2, they ate tree bark (bread)

  6. #6
    dado's Avatar
    dado Guest
    what did they eat at stalingrad?

  7. #7
    seaweed's Avatar
    seaweed is offline Senior Member
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    they used to make bread out of acorns way back when food was scarce. i think that sort of thing was literally just getting calories in. i've eaten an acorn when i was a kid to try and it wasnt particularly tasty.

  8. #8
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    Food and hunger are constant problems in Finland’s harsh environment. Finlandians are regularly forced to eat leaves, husks, hay, straw and moss in order to survive. But one of the country’s most unusual and popular staple foods is pettuleipä, or bark bread. It’s made from the nutritious inner bark of pine and birch trees, and it’s making its way to more and more restaurant dining tables as the trendy “regressive” or “primitive” food movement picks up steam in America.

  9. #9
    Noctiluca's Avatar
    Noctiluca is offline Senior Member
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    I've always wanted to try making bread out of cattail pollen too! Maybe I'll actually REMEMBER this spring before the pollen is all gone!

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