Copycat Lawry’s Seasoned Salt

Copycat Lawry’s Seasoned Salt

posted in: Food, Ingredients | 2 | This post may contain referral links. See privacy policy for more.

We are big fans of the Food Network and one of our favorite tv chefs is Ree Drummond, aka The Pioneer Woman. If you watch the show, then you know that one of Ree’s favorite ingredients is Lawry’s Seasoned Salt.

We have seen it at the grocery store many times, but never felt compelled to grab a bottle and put it into our cart. However, one fine day last week, we decided to make breaded pork chops and saw Ree’s version used seasoned salt. We didn’t want to run to the grocery store, so decided to look up a copycat and version. It was so good, we have already added it to all of our favorite savory dishes and it adds a great punch.

The effect is subtle, but definitely there! It has that savory taste, that “umami.” Wikipedia says that umami means “brothy or meaty.” Basically, it’s our new favorite thing in the kitchen!

Copycat Lawry’s Seasoned Salt

Copycat Lawry’s Seasoned Salt

Ingredients

  • 2 tablespoons salt
  • 2 teaspoons sugar
  • 1/2 teaspoon paprika
  • 1/4 teaspoon turmeric
  • 1/4 teaspoon onion powder
  • 1/4 teaspoon garlic powder
  • 1/4 teaspoon cornstarch

Instructions

  1. Combine all ingredients and pour into a glass or plastic container.
Schema/Recipe SEO Data Markup by Yummly Rich Recipes
http://www.zydoyle.com/food/copycat-lawrys-seasoned-salt/

Two more new seasoning secrets we are keen to try are Kitchen Bouquet and Gravy Master. These are both supposed to enhance the meatiness of dishes.

Do you use Lawry’s Seasoning Salt? Have you tried Kitchen Bouquet or Gravy Master? We’re eager to know, so please share below! 🙂

Share this!
Mill Your Own Brown Rice Flour

Mill Your Own Brown Rice Flour

posted in: Food, Ingredients | 0 | This post may contain referral links. See privacy policy for more.

Brown rice flour has gone from a very obscure ingredient to a mainstream one with people who want to go gluten-free.

There are several layers to a grain of rice and depending on the level of processing to remove the outer layers leaves you with brown rice and white rice.

This post contains referral links. See our privacy policy for more.

Studies have indicated that the husk, the layer that makes brown rice brown, contains several vitamins and minerals and high in fiber.

Brown rice flour can be purchased in pretty much any grocery store today and but it can be very expensive compared to a bag of regular brown rice. I personally didn’t want to spend that much so I decided to see if I could mill it myself.

The conclusion was a resounding YES! It is a simple process. It takes some patience, but it is totally worth it in the end. I usually mill more than I need and then store it in an airtight container on my counter.

I used this brown rice flour to make homemade cookies for my dogs. You can find my recipe here.

Total Time

30-45 minutes

Equipment

brown rice flour - 1
Blender (I used a Magic Bullet with a tall cup and cross blade)
Bowl
Fine mesh strainer*

*The size of the mesh will determine how fine your end product will be. If it has really small holes then your end product will be very fine. If it has larger holes then your flour will be more coarse.

I love my Magic Bullet! Get your own here!

Ingredients

1 Cup Whole brown rice grains*

*1 C rice = 1.14 C brown rice flour, according to TraditionalOven.com.

Instructions

Place about 1/4 cup of brown rice into the cup and attach the blade.
brown rice flour - 2
Pulse the rice in the blender

Rice grains will stir up and down in the cup as they are being milled.

brown rice flour - 5

Once you see that there is powder in the cup, stop and dump all of the contents into the strainer over the bowl. There will still be lots of large grains of rice but you will see that the grains have been ground down.

brown rice flour - 7
Run your fingers through the grains to help push the finely milled rice into the bowl.

brown rice flour - 8

Return the unmilled rice back to the cup. Add some fresh grains too.

Pulse the blender again. Repeat the whole process until you have milled enough for your recipe.*

*If the Magic Bullet becomes too hot, you should give it about a ten minute break so it doesn’t overheat.

brown rice flour - 9

 

Brown Rice Flour

Total Time: 30 minutes

Brown Rice Flour

Ingredients

  • 1 Cup Whole Brown Rice Grains

Instructions

  1. Place about 1/4 cup of brown rice into the cup and attach the blade.
  2. Pulse the rice in the blender
  3. Rice grains will stir up and down in the cup as they are being milled.
  4. Once you see that there is powder in the cup, stop and dump all of the blender's contents into the strainer over the bowl. There will still be lots of large grains of rice but you will see that the grains have been ground down.
  5. Run your fingers through the grains to help push the finely milled rice into the bowl.
  6. Return the unmilled rice back to the cup. Add some fresh grains too.
  7. Pulse the blender again. Repeat the whole process until you have milled enough for your recipe.*

Notes

*If the Magic Bullet becomes too hot, you should give it about a ten minute break so it doesn’t overheat.

Equipment: Blender (I used a Magic Bullet with a tall cup and cross blade), Bowl, Fine mesh strainer.

Schema/Recipe SEO Data Markup by Yummly Rich Recipes
http://www.zydoyle.com/food/brown-rice-flour/

 


 

☞ Subscribe to our newsletter for updates about our books, recipes, and other FUN STUFF! ↓

Share this!