Here's a quick tip to making great pancakes with Pamela's Pancake Mix.
Again, throw out first round. Plenty of room. Butter. Look for bubbles and a drying outer circumference. Flip.
Don't add all of the ingredients together all at once. Stir each in separately, slowly. Whisk or spoon.
Of course, don't forget to make yourself a cup of coffee. Hot. Farm cream. And I love the syrup and blackstrap molasses, the liquid byproduct of a sugar extraction process. It's rich in minerals, including manganese, which is an antioxidant that helps protect against free radicals. It's also has copper, iron and calcium. But it also is a super jolt of sugar. Don't use it excessively.
We test a lot of pancake and waffle mixes, and Pamela's is the best for gluten-free, wheat-free pancakes. It's easy too.
Pancake mixes have been around for a long time, starting with Aunt Jemima. In 1889, a newspaper editor, Chris Rutt, of St. Joseph, Missouri, and his friend Charles Underwood started a flour mill in 1888 called the Pearl Milling Company. Rutt and Underwood sold flour as a ready-made pancake mix in white paper sacks with a trade name that which Arthur F. Marquette dubbed the "last ready-mix". Rutt and Underwood were unable to make it work, and they sold their company to the Randolph Truett Davis Milling Company in 1890. The R. T. Davis Milling Company hired former slave Nancy Green as a spokesperson for the Aunt Jemima pancake mix in 1890. Nancy Green was born in Montgomery County, Kentucky, and played the Jemima character from 1890 until her death on September 23, 1923. In 1926, Quaker Oats bought the Aunt Jemima Mills Company
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