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how to eat muesli

how to eat muesli

Muesli is a general term in German for a wide variety of granola mixtures made primarily from raw rolled-oats, usually mixed with dried fruits, nuts, seeds and puff or flaky cereals. It is a hearty and healthy breakfast option that goes well with milk or curd. If you want to learn some creative ways to incorporate muesli into your diet, learn some basic techniques and ways to make your own blends.[1]


[Edit]basic feeding methods

  1. Eat it like you eat cereals as it is widely considered as a buckwheat globally. The most basic and common way to eat muesli is to eat a bowl of cereal, add about half a cup of your favorite milk to an equal helping of muesli in a bowl.
    Eat Muesli Step 1 Version 2.jpg
    • Instead of milk, try your favorite brand of plain yogurt (or flavored if you prefer extra sweetness) for probiotic benefits and a different taste and texture.
    • Try heating the milk, then soaking the muesli in the hot milk for a few minutes to soften it slightly, making it more like a porridge. You can also pour cold milk over cereal in a microwave-safe bowl, then heat the entire mixture in the microwave.
    • Like cereal, it’s also great to snack on by itself. Just snack on it like granola.
  2. Add chopped fresh or frozen fruit. If you want to liven up your bowl of muesli, try chopping up a quarter cup or so of your favorite fresh fruit, or add some frozen fruit for a cold treat. Any of the following work well with muesli:
    • sliced ​​bananas
    • blueberries, blackberries, or raspberries
    • Kiwi
    • Strawberries (the seeds work especially well because they add an extra sour crunch)
    • Pork Scratching (ideal if you want a more savory muesli)
    • sliced ​​apple
    • sliced ​​pears
    • Sliced ​​Mango
    • Lychees work especially well because they add a crisp sour flavor that can’t be topped.
    • pomegranate seeds
  3. Try dry fruits too. Dried fruit or berries are often a component of some muesli recipes, but if you want to add something extra or add to some more plain muesli, the following all work well:
    Eat Muesli Step 3 Version 2.jpg
    • Cranberry
    • apricot
    • Goji berries
    • raisins or sultanas
    • Raisin
  4. Try soaking muesli overnight. An excellent way to change the texture of your muesli is to soak it overnight in milk, yogurt, or any other softener of your choice. Pour equal parts muesli and milk into a bowl, cover with plastic wrap or a lid, and refrigerate overnight. This can turn muesli into a cold porridge type mixture that many people really enjoy.
    • Coconut milk makes a great soaking mixture, adding a gentle sweetness and subtle flavor to muesli. If you are not crazy about the taste, you can mix it with some milk to make it more palatable.
  5. Add some muesli to a smoothie. If you prefer a smoothie instead of cereal, muesli makes a great addition or topping before or after blending it. It blends quite well and helps add texture and nutrition to any smoothie recipe. Try the following simple mix:
    Eat Muesli Step 5 Version 2.jpg
    • Handful frozen strawberries, or your favorite frozen fruit
    • ½ cup yogurt or kefir
    • ½ cup grated coconut
    • 2 tablespoons of muesli
  6. Mix with applesauce. If you’re lactose intolerant, or simply want to spice up your muesli experience with a different texture or flavor, apples are a great option. Try natural sugar-free applesauce, or cook yourself some overripe apples to keep it healthy.
    Eat Muesli Step 6 Version 2.jpg
  7. Cook muesli into porridge. One of the things some people like about muesli is one of the things some people don’t like about muesli. Raw oats offer a distinct texture and nutritional benefits that are not offered by cooked oatmeal or granola, but also the possibility to cook them into a simple oatmeal like basic raw oats.
    • Boil as much milk and water as you want in the cooked muesli, then put half the muesli in the vessel. If you want a cup of cooked muesli, that is, boil half a cup of water and half a cup of milk, then add half a cup of raw muesli.
    • Lower the temperature and cover and cook the muesli for 10-15 minutes, while stirring occasionally, till it reaches the desired consistency. It tastes good whenever you eat it.
  8. Try soaking it in coffee or orange juice. While it may sound strange, another good lactose-free possibility is orange juice, apple juice, or even some coffee on its own. Think of it like a total breakfast. You might surprise yourself how good it actually tastes.[2]
    Eat Muesli Step 8 Version 2.jpg

[Edit]making your own muesli mix

  1. Try the original Bircher-Benner recipe. Muesli was originally invented by a Swiss physician named Maximilian Bircher-Benner. While most modern versions of muesli have a higher oat-to-fruit ratio, the original was more fruit and nut heavy. His original recipe for a healthy mix uses the following proportions:[3]
    • 1 tbsp rolled oats, soaked in 2-3 tbsp water
    • 1 tbsp lemon juice
    • 1 tbsp cream
    • 1 large, sour apple, finely grated and diced just before serving
    • Top with crushed hazelnuts or almonds
  2. Add sweetener if required. For some, Basic Muesli may be a bit bland. If you want to sweeten it up a bit, try adding a small amount of sweetener to your mix to make it more satisfying. Whatever you use, use it sparingly. All of the following make great sweeteners or mild condiments:
    • Honey
    • Jaggery
    • Brown sugar
    • cinnamon
    • Roasted Coconut
    • Lemon juice
    • agave syrup
    • Maple syrup
    • nutmeg
  3. Bake or toast the muesli lightly. If you want your muesli mixture to be a little more crunchy, try baking it on a cookie sheet at 325 degrees for about 30 minutes, or until the mixture is golden brown. It can be helpful to add a small amount of coconut oil, or melted butter, to the muesli to encourage browning.[4]
  4. Make muesli bars. A great way to make your muesli mobile is to mold it into bars that you can eat on the go. Mix the muesli with a few tablespoons of peanut butter, or your favorite nut butter, to act as a binder, and add whatever add-ins you’d like. Extra dried fruits, nuts, and other grains all work great.[5]
    Eat Muesli Step 12 Version 2.jpg
    • Pour the mixture into a baking pan about an inch thick and let it chill thoroughly in the fridge. Cut into bars and keep in the fridge for an instant snack.
    • You can also use melted butter and honey as a binder, pressing the mixture into a pan and letting it harden.
  5. Add muesli to baking batter. Muesli can be used as a replacement for any recipe that calls for rolled oats or oatmeal. Cookies, muffins and even pancakes can be made a bit healthier and tastier by adding a small amount of muesli. Try substituting muesli for oats in any of the recipes below:
    Eat Muesli Step 13 Version 2.jpg
    • cookies
    • Pancakes
    • Cake
    • Muffins

[Edit]Related wikiHows

  • eat a bowl of cereal


[Edit]quick summary

  1. https://www.bobsredmill.com/blog/recipes/what-is-muesli/
  2. https://www.goodfoodstories.com/coffee-oatmeal/
  3. https://www.theguardian.com/lifeandstyle/wordofmouth/2014/oct/23/how-to-make-perfect-bircher-muesli-recipe
  4. https://cookieandkate.com/2015/toasted-muesli-recipe/
  5. https://www.taste.com.au/recipes/homemade-muesli-bars/905def1b-9b14-4223-b375-01ca7169c5db


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