Quick And Easy Metis Bannock Biscuit
This is a quick and easy bannock version that is sure to be repeatedly made in your home. So simple that even your children can help you make it. Cooking utensils include a large bowl, a wire whisk, a pastry blender or just an ordinary kitchen fork. Along with your electric frying pan, within minutes you can be serving up fresh, hot Metis Bannock Biscuit.
Metis Bannock Biscuit is great as an addition to breakfast in place of toast. It also is a great to serve up with your favorite stew or soup instead of crackers. Why not try it with some Metis Hearty Venison Stew?
So whether you enjoy Metis Bannock Biscuit with melting butter, jam, cheez whiz, or even peanut butter, try some today.
Bannock A Metis Staple
Bannock was a staple item in many Metis homes for generations. It was a bread source that didn’t require yeast, or a lot of time to prepare. Making Bannock a perfect bread to travel with.
- Just a few dry ingredients,
- add some softened or melted fat, even bacon grease,
- a little water,
- and you are ready to cook.
Bannock is pretty forgiving too. You can cook it in a frying pan over an open flame, or today, in an electric frying pan. It is also great to cook on a traditional baking sheet in the oven. Or try wrapping it around a stick and toasting it over a campfire.
Bannock is a very versatile food source. Try some Metis Bannock Biscuit today and see why many Metis communities throughout Canada still serve it up. Yummy!
More Canadian Recipes
Whether you are of Indigenous or European descent, there are many recipes that are thought of as uniquely Canadian in nature. If you would like to add more of these type of recipes to your collection, then you need to get your copy of the 150th Canadian Celebration Cookbook. It contains recipes from every province and territory throughout this great land. Discover some Canadian trivia too. After all, have you ever wondered how in Nunavut the Inuit get Vitamin C from a natural food source in their own communities? Well, the answer just might surprise you. Have you ever heard of them growing orange trees up there?
So, check it out here: 150th Canadian Celebration Cookbook