How to Bake a Cake Without Sugar

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Sugar Free Baking – How to Bake a Cake Without Sugar :

Sugar Free Baking – How to Bake a Cake Without Sugar

Introduction:

Introduction Barley and Rice Malt Syrup Dates Coconut Sugar Lakanto Stevia Xylitol

Barley and Rice Malt Syrup :

Barley and Rice Malt Syrup Barley and Rice Malt Syrup Barley and rice syrup are a great substitute for liquid sweeteners like honey, maple syrup etc. Both are unrefined liquid sweeteners sourced from soaked, sprouted barley and rice. They may slightly differ in flavour but both have a consistency similar to golden syrup and molasses.

Dates :

Dates Dates Dates Dates Dates are naturally sticky, moist, and fibrous, making them a popular sweetener for both raw and baked desserts. Dates are “whole food”, meaning they don’t undergo any processing.

Coconut Sugar :

Coconut Sugar Coconut sugar or palm sugar is a natural sugar made from coconut palm sap. It’s like the maple syrup of the coconut palm. Coconut sugar has lower glycemic and undergoes less processing, so retains some of the nutrients. It has a malty brown sugar-like flavour naturally.

Lakanto:

Lakanto Lakanto Lakanto sweetener is derived from monk fruit, which looks like a small green gourd most commonly found in China and Thailand. The monk fruit is picked, dried out, and extracted. The end product is 100% natural, vegan, with no-GMO sweetener and 150 to 200 times sweeter than sugar. Lakanto is also zero glycemic, meaning it is a zero calorie sugar substitute, perfect for those who are diabetic.

Stevia :

Stevia Stevia is derived from the leaves of a plant called Stevia rebaudiana. Stevia is great for those who are worried about calories. It is a non-nutritive sweetener, which means it has almost no calories. It contributes nothing nutritionally – it supplies sweet flavour and that’s all. Stevia doesn’t impact blood sugar levels or cause tooth decay.

Xylitol may sound like a synthetic ingredient, but the truth is Xylitol is extracted from hardwood trees and in some fruit and vegetables. This alternative sweetener has fewer calories than refined sugar and lower glycemic, meaning it has less of an impact on blood sugar levels. Like Stevia, Xylitol doesn’t cause tooth decay. However, you should keep in mind to keep this sweetener away from your dogs as it is considered highly toxic to canines. :

Xylitol may sound like a synthetic ingredient, but the truth is Xylitol is extracted from hardwood trees and in some fruit and vegetables. This alternative sweetener has fewer calories than refined sugar and lower glycemic, meaning it has less of an impact on blood sugar levels. Like Stevia, Xylitol doesn’t cause tooth decay. However, you should keep in mind to keep this sweetener away from your dogs as it is considered highly toxic to canines. Xylitol https://bit.ly/36aCZ3P

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