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followed a link from the Chebe site that led me to this blog where this wonderful lady made “ravioli” using one of the Chebe mixes! Can't wait to try this!!!!!! http://busymomgfrecipes.blogspot.com/2007/01/homemade-ravioli.html
I have tried the Chebe mixes (there are 4 or 5) and they are indeed good. Especially when they first come out of the oven. My H.E.B even has some in the freezer section that just need to be popped in the oven no mixing required! Only drawback I find is they get VERY rubbery the moment they cool. Will be anxiously awaiting more updates on this! Especially interested in the tortilla version. The contact phone is 1-800-217-9510 www.chebe.com
How Exciting!!!! Still have vacation days I haven't used so I can help!!! I'll call the office during my lunch break!
Lori, the pantrypup site sells it as do a couple other sites when I did a google search for “wild rice flour”. There is always Amazon too. I have read some blogs that say they use a coffee or grain grinder to grind their own.(Less chance of crosscontamination that way) I'm thinking I may post the question on “Grain Free Mom” on Facebook or even on “Grain Free Living”. The http://www.pantrypup.com folks are in Canada, hopefully I can find someplace closer to order from! Did you check the recipes page on there? I'll have to at least start with some of those!
I checked out the website too and although the pastas are not gluten free they had some very interesting recipes for wild rice. I'm definitely intrigued with the idea of using wild rice flour. Acording to the site you can substitute it for rice flour especially brown rice flour. Anybody tried it yet? Wonder if anyone here has made homemade pasta or has a pasta machine? Let's see… wild rice, almond, coconut,&/or bean flours. Might be time for some “experimenting”! Also found a recipe on epicurious for a lemon cake that uses brown rice flour…if 'tis true that you can substitute wild rice flour for brown rice flour…Oh, and the recipe for Wild Rice Cocunut Milk Pudding on pantry pup sounds like it may be worth a try too! As is their recipe for wild rice and beans…..All in all I think Pantrypup will prove to be a very useful site. Thanks Polina!
Jean Stipelcovich said:
I checked out the wild rice pasta ingredients on the website you posted. The main ingredient is durum semolina, which is a product of wheat. So, why would a gluten intolerant person eat this? Hopefully, I am missing something.
I found this website
I sent them an email asking if their wild rice pasta is made only with organic wild rice, at least so it seems, I will let you know when they reply.
I had to digg around the internet for a while to find this, I really miss pasta. Spaghetti squash is good, but it ain't pasta