Sugar free hazelnut and carob cream

Hazelnut and carob cream without sugar
Hazelnut and carob cream without sugar

Carob flour is an ideal substitute for cocoa and chocolate powder, since it can be used in the same preparations as these. But the best thing is that, unlike cocoa, which has caffeine and theobromine, carob does not contain exciting substances, making it perfect for children and for people with insomnia, hyperactivity or sensitivity to caffeine.

Continue reading «Sugar free hazelnut and carob cream»

Vegan Pão de Deus

Vegan Pão de Deus
Vegan Pão de Deus

Pão de Deus is a traditional bun from Portugal that is consumed on All Saints' Day. Also known as estaladinho or wrinkled, it is a tender bagel, brioche type, with a soft and delicate flavor with subtle citrus notes and covered by a creamy lightly toasted layer of coconut, lemon and sugar.

Continue reading «Vegan Pão de Deus»

Chocolate vegan mousse with orange

Orange vegan chocolate mousse
Orange vegan chocolate mousse

The mousse is a dessert of Gallic origin, whose main characteristic is its light and frothy texture. And is that its name in French means just that, foam , because its creamy base is formed by air bubbles that provide lightness and volume.

Continue reading «Chocolate vegan mousse with orange»

Vegan Panettone with raisins and candied orange

Vegan panettone with raisins and candied orange
Vegan panettone with raisins and candied orange

The panettone, which would be translated as "big bread", is a sweet bread of brioche-like consistency and filled with raisins and candied fruit, especially citrus fruits; that comes from Milan (Italy), where tradition is preparing it for Christmas.

Continue reading «Vegan Panettone with raisins and candied orange»

Pan de muerto without egg and without milk

Pan de Muerto without egg and without milk
Pan de Muerto without egg and without milk

The bread of the dead is a sweet typical of Mexico that consumes the 'Day of the Dead' to honor the memory of loved ones who are no longer. This day was declared by UNESCO "Masterpiece of the Oral and Intangible Heritage of Humanity" on November 7, 2003.
Although the origin of this dessert dates from the 16th century, according to INAH (National Institute of Anthropology and History) its consumption seems to be a tradition inspired by pre-Hispanic rituals, symbolizing today the circle that unites life and death , hence its round shape.

Continue reading «Pan de muerto without egg and without milk»