Milk and Honey Loaf5 Reviews
- Prep: 30 min
- Cook: 30 min
- Ready In: 5 hr
“I am not sure why this is called Milk and Honey Loaf. There is no milk in the recipe. I have only recently started making bread, and this is the recipe a friend started me with. It has been passed from person to person for some time, and is very easy.” - by Denise Sullivan
Original recipe yields 3 loaves
- In a large bowl, dissolve yeast in warm water. Allow yeast to sit until it begins to form bubbles.
- Add honey, butter, and salt to the yeast mixture. Stir in flours one cup at a time, beginning with the rye. When the dough begins to stiffen, turn it out on to a well floured surface. Knead for 5 minutes, adding flour as needed. Place into a greased bowl, and turn once to oil the surface of the dough. Cover with a damp cloth. Allow to rise in a warm place until doubled, approximately 1 to 2 hours.
- Punch down dough, and knead again until smooth. Split into 3 loaves, and knead for a few more minutes. Place loaves in three oiled pans. Allow to rise until double, 1 to 2 hours.
- Bake at 350 degrees F (175 degrees C) for 20 to 30 minutes, or until golden brown. Cool in pans for 10 minutes, and then turn out onto counter or wire rack to completely cool.
Amount Per Serving (36 total)
- 146 cal
- 3 g
- 26.8 g
Based on a 2,000 calorie diet
Reviews (5)Rate This Recipe
"Very easy to make for a yeast bread. It didn't need too much time to rise, and it made three fairly large loaves. It has a sort of mild taste, so if you want a lot of flavor, this is not your recipe..." See more."
"This makes a very tasty bread. Slightly sweet and soft. I did not have any rye flour so I subbed an extra cup of whole wheat to the recipe. Next time I will try it with the rye. My family loved it! Th..." See moreanks for the recipe."
"Very easy, makes 3 good size loaves--well, probably 4. I made this in my bread machine but failed to look at the amounts prior to starting, so I ended up with a rather sticky dough since I couldn't f..." See moreit the last cup of whole wheat flour in the bread machine. My fault, certainly; there is no reason I couldn't have halved it, which is really what I should have done. But, oh, well, no harm done, and I ended up with a somewhat hearty but not too hearty loaf (hubs didn't complain, always a huge plus) that worked well for sandwiches and toast equally. Thanks for the recipe!"
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