Buttoni's Low-Carb Recipes

Archive for the ‘EINKORN FLOUR RECIPES’ Category

Einkorn Bake Mix

This is a low-carb complete baking mix similar to Bisquick and CarbQuik, which includes leavening and shortening.  I have added a small amount of ground Einkorn wheat for flavor and texture benefits.  Einkorn is one of the oldest forms of wheat whose grain has not been hybridized or genetically modified.  Einkorn is said to have less of a detrimental effect on blood glucose levels and the gut than modern wheat.  Modern wheat is partially to blame for the obesity problem we see in America today.   I make no promises regarding performance of this bake mix other than recipes I test and actually post.  I’m learning how to use this mix as I experiment with it.    I will always post tested recipes in the Einkorn Flour Experiments category of my recipe index.  The word Einkorn will always appear as the first word in the recipe name so the recipe will not be confused with it’s non-Einkorn cousin.

I’ve been experimenting for several months with the flour and am really liking the results.  As I said, mostly I have just been adding up to 1/2c. to my already tested low-carb recipes.   To date, I have not exchanged this mix 1 cup for 1 cup in a recipe.

If you type Einkorn into the search box, the site will bring up the recipes I’ve tested with this flour and now this bake mix.  Or you can just click the Einkorn category in the recipe index.



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This bake mix has evolved from my personal experience with low-carb baking ingredients, how they tend to act in the oven and what ratios they seem to like to co-exist in to produce tasty baked goods.  I think I finally have the ratios about right.  This bake mix produced a very nice vanilla cake that serves 2 people.  It was moist, tasty, spongy and somewhere between a commercial box mix cake and a pound cake in texture.  This cake makes lovely Strawberry Shortcake.  I can see many uses for this 2-serving treat.  🙂    The texture is quite smooth, too.  Click here to see the recipe:  Individual (2-serving) Vanilla Cake .


Einkorn Individual Vanilla Cake [shown is 1½ recipes of this cake.  Cake on the left is 1 recipe.

This is a very large recipe of bake mix and you may prefer to make only a half batch to start out with if you want to experiment with it.  You SHOULD be able to use this like Bisquick or Carbquick in recipes.  You should also be able to replace the flour+leavening+shortening in your regular flour recipes successfully with this mix but you must realize you are experimenting.

I would highly recommend perhaps making half or quarter recipe of the mix to start out.  Trial it in a half recipe of your favorite muffins, or just a few donuts or half a cake recipe so fewer ingredients will be wasted if the test is a fail.  Feel free to post links to pictures of your experiments with this mix in the comment section.  We’d all love to learn from your experiences.  🙂


5 c. almond flour

2 c. plain whey protein powder (I use NOW brand)

1 c. Einkorn flour

1 c. oat flour  (ground from 1¼ c. rolled oats unless you can buy it pre-ground)

¼ c. oat fiber

1 tsp. glucomannan powder

3 T. baking powder

2 tsp. cream of tartar

2 tsp. salt

1½ c. palm shortening (I order at Tropical Traditions)

DIRECTIONS:  Grind the oats into flour in your food processor or blender as fine as you can get it.  Place the oat flour into a large mixing bowl. Measure out all remaining dry ingredients and stir well.  Using a fork or pastry cutter, cut the shortening into the mixture until it resembles coarse cornmeal.  Place in a lidded container.  Can be stored on the counter safely as palm shortening is very stable at room temperature and has a very long shelf life.  If you decide to store in the refrigerator, be aware the shortening will firm up and cause the mix to clump a bit.  So you need to set it out, bring to room temperature and re-work with a fork in a bowl to evenly distribute shortening clumps before attempting to measure for use in recipes.

BAKE MIX NUTRITIONAL INFO:     Makes 11 cups of mix.  ½ cup mix contains:

338 calories, 28.2 g  fat, 15.99 g  carbs, 4.6 g fiber, 11.39 g  NET CARBS, 14.5 g  protein, 170 mg sodium

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Einkorn Dumplings

For those who are familiar with my incredible Dumplings made with glucomannan powder, they just got BETTER!  I added a mere 1 T. Einkorn flour (non-genetically modified wheat flour) and cannot believe the improvement!  If you Google Einkorn Flour, you’ll find a lot of information on this flour made from non-GMO wheat, often referred to as ancient wheat.  Even my husband, who isn’t very vocal about such things, said it was a great texture and flavor improvement over my straight glucomannan dumpling recipe.  Now granted, the carb count jumped from 0.1 g per dumpling to 0.52 g per dumpling with this modification. However the difference is worth the increase and these are still very low carb dumplings by anyone’s definition of “low-carb per serving”.  This new version has more “structure” and “body” and definitely has a bit of flour-y taste!  All goodness and desirable improvements in my opinion. 🙂

Yes, I have read Wheat Belly and Grain Brain and am eliminating modern wheat products from my diet.  But I don’t think we have to live in an all or nothing world.   I sure don’t want to.  I espouse reasoned moderation over food fanaticism.  I’m still going to continue to experiment and consume the older form of wheat, Einkorn wheat, in very small amounts.  My old recipes I introduce Einkorn wheat in, will acquire the word Einkorn at the beginning of their name, for easy spotting by me in the archives, and to facilitate reader searches using the search box.  If you’re wanting to explore recipes with Einkorn flour, you will just need to type “einkorn” into the search box to pull up just those recipes or simply click on the “Einkorn Experiments” link at the right side of the page. 🙂

I ate 4 of these dumplings (1/3 the batch) at dinner tonight in my chicken and dumplings and was quite satisfied.   So we could say this recipe should serve 3 adults.  But stats are provided below per dumpling to make it easier for you.  That means I got a mere 1 tsp. of Einkorn wheat flour in my digestive track.  Certainly not the 1/4 c. or so one would get in my Grandma’s dumplings, or in a whole slice of traditional flour-laden bakery bread, and most definitely also a lot less (and better flour,  I might add) than those low-carb tortillas low carbers are so quick to say proudly they eat regularly because they “only have 4 net carbs per tortilla”.

It goes without saying this recipe is not suitable until the last and final grains rung of Phase 2 Atkins OWL.  These are suitable for Keto if you eat wheat and can fit the carbs into your daily limits, but clearly would not be acceptable for Primal-Paleo.  FYI I buy my Einkorn flour from Jovial Foods on-line.


3/4 ts. baking powder

1½ T. glucomannan powder

1½ T. oat fiber (do not use oat flour or oat bran)

1/8 tsp. salt

1 T. Einkorn Flour

¼ c. + 2 T. tap water

1 extra large egg, or 1 large egg, or 2 small-medium eggs, beaten

DIRECTIONS:   Beat the egg in a small bowl with a fork.  Add the water and beat until both are blended well together.  On a paper plate or in another bowl, measure out the dry ingredients.  Stir well.  Slowly sprinkle the dry ingredients into the wet, stirring with a fork or whisk.  Switching to a rubber spatula, stir and begin to fold the slowly thickening mixture over and over itself until it is a contiguous batter and eventually turns into a thick, almost dry dough.  I let mine sit by the stove 2-3 minutes.  Then, using a teaspoon, dip 3/4″-1″ dollops of the dough into your palm.  This step is important:  roll them slightly into a ball shape in your palms.  If you just drop them directly into the broth from the spoon without rolling, they tend to fall apart in the broth during cooking.  Or for gnocchi, using your hands, roll the dough into ropes on plastic wrap or parchment and cut into short lengths for gnocchi, if that’s how you want to use this dough.

Drop the dumplings/gnocchi into gently simmering broth or soup and cover.  Reduce heat to medium-low.  This is IMPORTANT, as you don’t want to “rough up” these delicate babies. From the time you cover the pot, set timer for exactly 10 minutes (only 8 minutes for small gnocchi).  I like to remove chicken, meat or large chunks of vegetables to a platter while the dumplings are simmering to allow ample room for the dumplings to rise and swell up. DO NOT LIFT THE LID or disturb the pot during this 10 minutes.  After 10 minutes, lift the lid and VOILA!!  They’re done!  They rise up incredibly during cooking but fall a bit after the lid is lifted.  You may want to thicken the stock depending on your personal preference.  I put 1-2 T. of water into the bowl I mixed them in and scraped the bits off the sides of the bowl with my rubber spatula for a bit of thickener and stirred it right into the broth.  Waste not want not. Worked just fine. 🙂

NUTRITIONAL INFO:    UPDATED:  Math correction in the stats that actually lowers net carbs!  Yaaaaay!  This recipe makes twelve 1½”-2″ dumplings, each dumpling contains approximately ½ carb!

10.33 calories

.74 g  fat

1.62 g  carbs, 1.10 g  fiber, 0.52 g  NET CARBS

1.00 g. protein

66 mg sodium

9.9 mg potassium

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I’ve been low carbing for 7 years now and had come up with some very good recipes for pie early on in my weight loss journey.  But I stopped eating soy products and have cut out most wheat intake a year or so ago.  That pretty much eliminated most of those pie crust recipes. 😦  They are still up on my site here, but I’ve had to start trialing new recipes to find a good one that doesn’t use (or uses less of) those ingredients.  I’ve tried 4 or 5 now, but have not happy with any of them.  So I tried mixing the ingredients I’ve had the best luck with last night and BINGO!  I think I may have found my prize!  This balance of “flours” is going to be my go-to pastry recipe henceforth.  It should make cobblers, meat pies and single or double crust pies quite nicely!  I had no trouble rolling it out between parchment/plastic sheets and plan to try a double crust this week to see if getting the top crust on a pie works or ends up in a crumbled mess.

I’ve been experimenting with Einkorn flour for several months.  This is the ancient form of wheat that has not been genetically modified and that is supposed to be digested better than today’s hybrids wheat.  Therefore this recipe IS NOT GLUTEN FREE, but I’ve never had issues with gluten.   Yes, I’ve read Wheat Belly and yes, I understand the dietary and metabolic risks.  There are very few farms producing Einkorn wheat today.  I try never to use more than 2-4 tablespoons in a recipe in order to keep carbs as low as possible.

The addition of oat fiber brings even more “floury” flavor and better floury texture to baked goods.  So that is also a winner here.  Honestly, this is the very first crust I’ve made in ages that isn’t “short” and cookie-like!  That’s OK for cobblers, but not for pies in my opinion.  I like my crusts a little brittle and flaky.  Well I got brittle here, but not quite flaky.  If you had blindfolded me and had me do a taste/texture test on this one, I’d have said I was eating my pie crust of olden days, made with Pillsbury all-purpose flour.   🙂  This one is not only tasty, it holds up nicely to a moist filling overnight in the fridge (coconut cream, at least 🙂 ) .   It also boasts a very acceptable carb count (considering it has ¼ c. real flour in it)!  Check our the numbers below!

I order my Einkorn flour direct from Jovial Foods on-line.  I store the surplus in my freezer, as I do all my flours.  This recipe is not suitable until you reach the final grains level of Pre-Maintenance of Atkins or toward the end of you Ketogenic weight loss efforts.  This would not be suitable for Primal-Paleo followers.


1 c. blanched almond flour (I use Honeyvillegrains)

1 tsp. erythritol (this sweetener is optional)

¼ c. Einkorn flour, unsifted

¼ c. oat fiber (do not substitute)

¼ tsp. salt

4 T. butter, unsalted (if using salted, omit salt above)

4-5 T. ice water

DIRECTIONS:     Preheat oven to 350º.  this recipe is for a single crust pie.  Measure out the dry ingredients either into a bowl or your food processor. Stir/pulse to blend.  Add the butter and with a fork cut in or pulse the butter until the mixture resembles coarse cornmeal.  Slowly add the water, beginning with 3 T. and add 1 tsp. at a time as needed to form a ball of dough.  Stir with a fork or pulse until if will form a single ball of dough.  Only add as much as you need to form a thick ball of dough.  You don’t want the dough to be too wet.  Remove onto a sheet of parchment paper.  Press out a bit with your hand.  Place another sheet of parchment on top and roll out slightly larger than your pie plate.   Carefully remove the top parchment.  Invert the pie plate onto the dough, centering.   Now lift everything, parchment, crust and plate and invert.  The crust may begin to drop down into the pie plate on its own from gravity.  Carefully remove the parchment and help the crust settle down into the pan gently.  Press it down gently all around and on the bottom. Crimp the edge as you like.  Prick it on the sides and bottom with a fork.  Pop the pan into a preheated 350º oven for about 20-25 minutes, but check at 15.  I you will be filling with a filling you must bake again, you don’t want to over brown your bottom crust or it will burn during second cooking. If filling with a chilled filling, you want it browned to completion as pictured above.    Remove crust from oven when done and cool a bit before filling.

NUTRUTIONAL INFO:  Makes a single crust pie, 8 servings.  1/8 of the crust contains:

130 calories, 12.2 g  fat, 7.6 g  carbs, 4.1 g  fiber, 3.5 g  NET CARBS, 3.4 g  protein, 79 mg sodium

Beef Pie

Beef Pie

I fell in love with Pork Pies in Britain.  So I thought I’d apply that approach to a beef pie.  So tonight I gave it a whirl as I wanted to try some Einkorn flour in my best pie crust, slightly tweaked.   I order my Einkorn flour direct from Jovial Foods. Yes, I’ve read the books and yes, I understand what eating modern wheat does to us metabolically.  This is ancient wheat that has not been genetically modified and I choose to do some moderate experimenting with it.  If you do not wish to eat it, use 1/4 c. more of the bake mix in your crust.  I often serve a light cream sauce atop my meat pies and it was delicious added to this one.  But I know that’s not traditional for British meat pies, so I didn’t picture it that way above. 🙂

The final dish was absolutely delicious!  I decided I wanted a 2-crust pie, and I’m glad I did.  The final dish was not to wet; not too dry……just the right moisture level.  It was also a good filling-to-crust ratio!  I could even slice it like a real pie!  My husband just loved this dish.   The carb count is a little higher than I like, but not bad really, considering there is ¼ c. real flour in it and it has both a bottom and top crust!  You could cut carbs by only doing crust on the top, but that wouldn’t be a traditional British meat pie then, would it?  😉

This recipe is not suitable until you reach the grains level at Pre-Maintenance or Maintenance in the Atkins program.  This recipe is probably too high in carbs for a Keto diet unless you are at or near goal weight.  It is not suitable for Primal-Paleo, but if you sub in a plan-suitable crust you could certainly eat this. 🙂

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½ c. Jennifer Eloff’s Gluten Free Bake Mix

¼ c. Einkorn flour (or ¼ c. more of the bake mix above)

2/3 c. golden flax meal

2/3 c. oat fiber (I order from Honeyvillegrains.com)

¼ tsp. salt

4 T. cold butter

2 eggs, beaten

3 oz. heavy cream (¼ c. + 2 T.)


1 lb. lean ground beef (I used grass-fed)

2 oz. onion, chopped

1 c. carrots, diced

1 c. frozen green beans, chopped small

1 c. yellow squash, diced (1 small one)

¼ c. homemade mayonnaise

2/3 c. good beef gravy (I save any leftover after cooking roasts and freeze for such uses)

1 beaten egg

Dash each salt and pepper

DIRECTIONS:   Make the pie crust dough first.  Measure all the dry ingredients into a bowl. Stir to blend. Cut in the butter until it is well blended and the mixture resembles coarse cornmeal.  Beat the eggs with the cream and work it into the crumbly mixture with a fork until it is well-blended and forms a solid ball of dough.  Set the dough in your fridge to chill while you make the filling.

Preheat oven to 350º.  Remove the pie crust from the fridge and divide it into 2 portions, one slightly larger than the other.  Take the larger portion and set it on the bottom of the pie plate or baking dish (I used a spring form pan).  Press the dough evenly onto the bottom and up 1¼” up the sides of the pie plate or whatever dish/pan you are using.  Place remaining dough back into the fridge for further chilling. Pop the bottom crust into a preheated 350º oven and bake until half done and dry to the touch but not brown (about 15 minutes).

Prepare the filling while the bottom crust is baking.  For the filling, brown the ground beef in a skillet over medium-high heat, stirring and crumbling as it cooks.  When almost done, add the vegetables.  Cook, stirring often, until the vegetables are tender, but not mushy.  Turn the heat off and stir in the prepared beef gravy, the beaten egg, dash of salt and pepper and the homemade mayo (I used my seasoned Shawarma Mayo). Set the meat mixture aside.  The bottom crust should be done now.   Remove it from the oven.  Spoon the beef filling carefully into the bottom crust.  Set aside.

Now place the remaining chilled ball of dough onto a sheet of plastic wrap on your counter.  Place a  second sheet of plastic wrap on top, press down with your hand a bit.  With a rolling pin, roll the crust slightly larger than your pie plate or baking dish.  It will be about 3/16″ thick. Remove the top piece of plastic.  You’re going to pick up and let the pastry fold downward onto itself by pick it up, plastic and all, holding it at an imaginary mid-point line, allowing it to fold downwards, plastic touching plastic.  Lay the folded crust side onto the top of the pan, lining up the fold with the mid-point of the pie plate.  Then gently unfold the other half and peel off the plastic wrap gently.   Press down the top crust onto the bottom crust to try and seal it a bit to avoid juices oozing out during baking.  If your top crust breaks apart a bit (mine did a bit), just press the portions together with a moistened finger as necessary.  Set the pan on a cookie sheet pan (to catch any that bubbles-over) and pop it into a hot 350º oven and bake for about 35-40 minutes or until browned nicely.  I served this with a tossed green salad topped with a raspberry vinaigrette.

NUTRITIONAL INFO:   Makes 8 servings, each contains:

424 calories

36 g  fat

20.42 g  carbs, 12.22 g  fiber, 8.2 g  NET CARBS

22.6 g  protein

219 mg sodium

Braised Oxtails & Dumplings

Oxtail is a cut of beef that is usually used in soups, but it braises nicely, too.  The above dish was made with grass-fed oxtail.  I added a recipe of my Dumplings with a little parsley added.  The final dish was incredibly delicious!  The stock was very rich and didn’t even require any thickening!  This was absolutely delicious!  I’m not sure I’ve ever eaten oxtail any way but in soups before and will definitely fix them this way again!

I used my pressure cooker to speed up the cooking and tenderizing of this meat that tends to be a bit tough.  But you can slow cook them in any stew pot with success.  This dish is not suitable for Atkins Induction unless you omit the red wine.  It is OK for all other phases.

Very little of the flour clings to the meat during dredging and ends up in the stock during cooking  (I started out with 1 c. total and measured what was left in the bag and had virtually 1 c. left!).  Therefore I only calculated 1 T. of each dry “flour” in the nutritional tallies below, but I am absolutely certain even less (more like 1 tsp. each) is actually consumed. 🙂


1½ lb. bone-in beef oxtails (I used grass-fed)

2 T. olive oil

½ c. oat fiber

½ c. Einkorn flour (I order from Jovial) or oat flour

2 oz. onion, sliced or chopped

Water to cover meat

¼ c. red wine (any dry red will do) [omit for Induction]

1/16 tsp. thyme

Dash each salt and black pepper

1 recipe my Dumplings

¼ c. parsley, chopped (for dumplings)

DIRECTIONS:  Mix the flour and oat fiber in a small paper bag.  Add the oxtail pieces, close and shake to dredged the meat uniformly with the coating.  Heat the oil in your stew pot or pressure cooker over high heat.  Add dredged pieces of meat and brown well on all sides.  The browning is what gives your stock a rich, dark brown color so do not under brown it.  Cover meat with water.  Add the onion, thyme, salt and pepper.  Bring to a boil (or pressure point) and then lower heat and cook under pressure for 30 minutes.  If you don’t own a pressure cooker, simmer on low heat for about 1 hour or until meat is tender.  Add more water when the meat is done if a lot has cooked away.  You need at lease 2″ of stock to cook your dumplings in.  Lift the meat out onto a serving dish and pop into a warm oven while you make the dumplings.

Make the dumplings by that recipe’s directions, adding the chopped parsley to the dry ingredients. Form 12 ball-shaped dumplings using either your palms to roll or use 2 spoons to form dumplings.  In GENTLY simmering broth, carefully drop the dumplings. Cover the pot and simmer over low heat for 10 minutes.  Lift lid and dip the dumplings onto the meat and gently pour the stock over all.  Serve at once.  I served mine with steamed broccoli.  Be sure to note the fantastic nutritional info for this meal:

NUTRITIONAL INFO:   Makes 4 servings (3 dumplings per serving).  Each serving contains:

549 calories

32.6 g  fat

8.45 g  carbs, 5.55 g  fiber, 2.9 g NET CARBS

55 g  protein

606 mg sodium

520 mg potassium

35% RDA Vitamin B6, 174% B12, 7% C, 7% E, 30% copper, 84% iron, 14% magnesium, 6% manganese, 33% niacin, 58% phosphorous, 82% selenium, 14% thiamin, 222% zinc

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Einkorn Fluffy Biscuits

I am beginning to experiment with Einkorn flour. There is much info on the web about this ancient form of wheat if you Google: http://www.jovialfoods.com/nutrition.html For the wheat naysayers about to attack, yes, I have read Wheat Belly by Dr. Wm. Davis, and yes, I know about the metabolic response to gliadin.  But I don’t think all wheat is “evil” to the degree that I’m not willing to consume it at all.  We all get to pick our own vices.  Einkorn wheat is the non-hybridized, non-genetically modified wheat Dr. Davis speaks of in his book.  So I personally plan to begin experimenting with Einkorn flour on a very small scale… in BREAD recipes only.  I will begin kitchen testing this product, never exceeding 2T. per full recipe,  which will actually translate into a very small amount occurring in each slice or serving. 

In all honesty, after 4+ years of baking low-carb breads with all the various alternate flours, I’m just not very happy with any of them, nor is my husband.  Yes, I’ve come up with some very good bread recipes.  I had hopes for the very low-carb lupin flour I discovered not long ago.  But I have discovered I am highly allergic to it, so that one is out of the picture for this girlie.  So I have to be very honest here, NONE of my very best bread recipes are as good as “the real thing”.    I’d be lying if I said otherwise.  It is for this reason I am going to begin experimenting with Einkorn wheat flour in combination with typical low-carb alternate flours and see where that leads.  I order my Einkorn flour from Jovial Foods:  http://www.jovialfoods.com/products/einkorn-flour.html . They carry the whole grains as well, and I may eventually order some of that and try sprouting them for a sprouted bread.  But I’m getting ahead of myself.  First, I have to see how my body reacts to small amounts of this flour.

If you prefer a biscuit that has no wheat flour at all in it, then do check out my Peggy’s Fluffy Biscuits.  They’re delicious and really live up to their name!

The experiment this morning rendered a biscuit flavor that was spot on!  Even my husband loved these (he ate three!).  No crumbling!  No dry mouth feel!  I’m so pleased!  As I begin testing this flour I will post the new version on site with the same recipe name, but with the word “Einkorn” at the beginning of the name (as above).  I will also leave the old version of the recipes up on my site, as each will have their target audience.  This should make it easy to find the specific recipe version.

If you prefer not to use the 2T. Einkorn flour in the recipe, you have two options:  you can just use 2T. more whey protein powder……..but that results in less fiber so the net carb count actually goes UP if you do (depending on your brand of whey protein); or you can use my Fluffy Biscuit recipe that has no wheat flour.  I had to rerun the numbers 3 times to verify that to be the case.  This recipe is not suitable until Atkins Phase 2 OWL and is suitable for Ketogenic diets.  It is not acceptable for Primal-Paleo followers.

UPDATE NOTE:  These warmed up very nicely in a low oven at 300º.  They were just as good as the morning I made them, which is unusual for low-carb biscuits!


4 oz. cream cheese, softened

2 eggs, beaten

1 T. Parmesan cheese

1 c. Monterey Jack cheese, shredded

½ c. Jennifer Eloff’s Gluten-Free Bake Mix

¼ c. plain whey protein powder (I use NOW brand)

2 T. Einkorn Wheat Flour [or 2 T. more whey protein powder, if you prefer]

½ tsp. baking powder

½ tsp. baking soda

¼ tsp. salt

DIRECTIONS:  Preheat oven to 350º.  Oil your pan (I used a silicone muffin pan).  If making drop biscuits, oil or line a sheet pan with parchment or silicone sheet.   Soften the cream cheese in a medium bowl.  Add in the 2 eggs (I only had 1 left in the house today and had to sub in a chia gel “egg” for my second egg) and the cheeses.  Stir well to blend.  Measure the dry ingredients on top of the wet ingredients and beat/fold until well-mixed.  Spoon or drop into 9 equal biscuits.  Bake for about 13-14 minutes or until firm to the touch in the center and beginning to lightly browned.  Cool a couple minutes, carefully remove from pan and serve at once with your favorite preserves and butter.

NUTRITIONAL INFO:    Makes 9 biscuits, each contains:

148 calories

11.7 g  fat

4.13 g  carbs, 2.72 g  fiber, 1.41 g  NET CARBS  (if you sub in 2T. more WPI for the Einkorn flour, 3.06 Carbs, 1.10 fiber, 1.96 Net carbs)

10.35 g  protein

279 mg sodium

430 mg potassium

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