These gluten-free blueberry buttermilk pancakes are so delicious and super moist, the texture and flavors are a symphony in your mouth. Another reason to sing on Sunday mornings. Serve with real butter and lots of real maple syrup.
Preheat the oven to 200 degrees F (95 degrees C).
Combine flour, cornmeal, sugar, baking powder, baking soda, and salt in a large bowl; whisk to blend.
Mix buttermilk, yogurt, and egg together in a separate bowl. Add to flour mixture and stir until just blended but still lumpy. Gently mix in blueberries and melted butter.
Heat a griddle or large nonstick skillet over medium heat. Spread a thin coating of butter over the griddle and let melt. Drop batter by heaping tablespoonfuls onto the griddle, spacing apart, working in batches. Cook until pancakes are brown on the bottom and bubbles form on top, about 3 minutes. Turn over and cook until bottoms are brown and pancakes are cooked through, 2 to 3 minutes.
Transfer pancakes to a cookie sheet and place, uncovered, in the preheated oven. Repeat with remaining batter, adding more butter to the griddle as needed.
Per Serving: 109 calories; protein 3.7g; carbohydrates 17g; fat 3.5g; cholesterol 23.1mg; sodium 295.1mg.
Eat healthy breakfast to continue the day has become a fabulous habit. It’s a great way to start my day off healthfully. The sweet hit from the fruit wakes me up and gives me energy to make on the morning. Sugar is often vilified as the evil of all disease, but sweetness is also loaded with fibre, which is great for your digestive system and helps keep you feel full all day , and less likely grab a snack out of the street food before lunchtime.
Making fruit a at 7.00 clock habit is simple . Simply put the fruit in your refrigerator next to the milk or on the table next to your cereal bowl , or beside your coffee maker or tea kettle — about anywhere where you’ll see it. Before you eating the rest of your breakfast , eat your fruit. If you’re not usually a breakfast person.
Give your body a bit of sweetness in the morning is important to move your metabolism for the 24 hours and insert important element to your brain, which, incidentally, requires a continuous supply of sugar in the form of process glucose, counting at to around 120g daily. There is also substantial evidence to backup the idea that a diet high in fibre can reduce your risk of a count of of cancers. And of course, you benefit from all the other supplement and antioxidants in fruit, which keep you strong and healthy.