Cassava Flour


NaturevibeUK

3N-29G6-RYG9

Out of stock

Sale price £7.93 Regular price £36.65
What's Inside? Cassava flour and tapioca flour are sometimes used interchangeably, however, they’re not the same.  Cassava is extensively cultivated as an annual crop in tropical and subtropical regions. Though it is often called yuca in Spanish America and in the United States, it is not related to yucca, a shrub in the family Asparagusate. It is classified as...
What's Inside?
  • Cassava flour and tapioca flour are sometimes used interchangeably, however, they’re not the same. 
  • Cassava is extensively cultivated as an annual crop in tropical and subtropical regions.
  • Though it is often called yuca in Spanish America and in the United States, it is not related to yucca, a shrub in the family Asparagusate.
  • It is classified as either sweet or bitter.   
  • Cassava plays a particularly important role in agriculture in developing countries, especially in sub-Saharan Africa, because it does well on poor soils and with low rainfall, and because it is a perennial that can be harvested as required.

Benefits?

  • Cassava flour is a good substitute for wheat flour in a variety of recipes.
  • Cassava flour comes from the root vegetable cassava.
  • Organic Cassava Flour is rich in carbohydrates and contains important vitamins and minerals.
  •  It also contains vitamin C, a key micronutrient.
  • Since cassava flour is high in carbohydrates, it helps in boosting energy. 

    Uses?

    • Start by preheating your oven to 350 degrees F. Insert a piece of parchment paper into a 9x5" loaf pan.
    • 6 large eggs, 2 cups cassava flour, 1 teaspoon baking powder.
    • 1 teaspoon Himalayan pink salt,1 tablespoon apple cider vinegar,1 tablespoon honey or maple syrup.
    • Mix well and bake. Cassava Bread is ready!
    What's Inside?
    • Cassava flour and tapioca flour are sometimes used interchangeably, however, they’re not the same. 
    • Cassava is extensively cultivated as an annual crop in tropical and subtropical regions.
    • Though it is often called yuca in Spanish America and in the United States, it is not related to yucca, a shrub in the family Asparagusate.
    • It is classified as either sweet or bitter.   
    • Cassava plays a particularly important role in agriculture in developing countries, especially in sub-Saharan Africa, because it does well on poor soils and with low rainfall, and because it is a perennial that can be harvested as required.

    Benefits?

    • Cassava flour is a good substitute for wheat flour in a variety of recipes.
    • Cassava flour comes from the root vegetable cassava.
    • Organic Cassava Flour is rich in carbohydrates and contains important vitamins and minerals.
    •  It also contains vitamin C, a key micronutrient.
    • Since cassava flour is high in carbohydrates, it helps in boosting energy. 

      Uses?

      • Start by preheating your oven to 350 degrees F. Insert a piece of parchment paper into a 9x5" loaf pan.
      • 6 large eggs, 2 cups cassava flour, 1 teaspoon baking powder.
      • 1 teaspoon Himalayan pink salt,1 tablespoon apple cider vinegar,1 tablespoon honey or maple syrup.
      • Mix well and bake. Cassava Bread is ready!
      Read more