Dough Conditioner LARGE CAN
Item Number: 007-360-0670
|6 to 23||$12.50
|24 to 59||$11.95
Honeyville's Dough Conditioner is an all-purpose dough conditioner that will strengthen the gluten and starch components of your doughs to prevent over mixing and the
negative effects it has on your finished product. Over mixing will cause breads to rise irregularly forming an odd shaped dense loaf. Dough conditioner can help to produce a consistent finished
product that is lighter and well shaped. It can go a long way towards making your finished product look better, taste better, and last longer. Most commercial bakers use dough
conditioners in modest amounts to improve the texture and appearance of their breads, pastries, and even pizza doughs. Use it sparingly as a little goes a long way. Honeyville
Dough Conditioner is an ideal product for long term food storage and emergency preparedness.
Learn how Chef Brad uses Dough Conditioner to bake Whole Grain Bread:
Shelf-Life: Dough Conditioner will store for 10 to 15 years in a sealed #10 can (oxygen absorber included) under ideal storage conditions (cool, dry place). Once
opened, it has an average shelf life of 6 to 12 months.
Instructions: Add 1 teaspoon of dough conditioner to 1 cup of flour. Continue to mix all other ingredients as normal.
Uses: Dough Conditioner is used to improve the texture and appearance of breads, pastries, rolls, pizza doughs and more.
Packaging: Dough Conditioner is sealed air tight in a #10 can and weighs approximately 4 pounds. A case contains 6 #10 cans and weighs 24 pounds. Each can contains 151 servings. One serving size is 3 teaspoons.
Ingredients: Wheat Flour, Mono-Diglycerides, Calcium Sulfate, Dextrose, Tricalcium Phosphate, Ascorbic Acid, Salt, L-Cysteine, & Enzymes.
Allergen information: Contains Wheat. This product is produced on equipment that processes products containing soy, wheat, egg, peanut, and tree nuts.
Honeyville Dough Conditioner
5/21/2012 6:42 PM
Have used this several times, and have made some awesome bread! Would highly recommend!
Did you follow the directions?
1/14/2012 6:53 PM
I have used another company's "dough enhancer" as well. And I was happy with it.
My daughter got a Bosch mixer and a Wonder Mill. So I sent her some Honeyville wheat and dough conditioner, thinking it was the same thing as dough enhancer. I did not send her the vital wheat gluten, because I figured the hard red wheat I sent her probably had enough gluten.
THEN, I read the negative review on this site. I was a little concerned.
And Christmas was coming much faster than I could order, so I made some of my own dough enhancer from recipes I found on the internet to make bread as Christmas gifts.
But, I wanted to get some vital wheat gluten for my daughter so I bought a can of gluten and conditioner for myself to try.
I tried to follow the directions on the cans of this conditioner (1 teaspoon conditioner per cup of flour). (Note, the OTHER brand, calling itself dough enhancer is a different formulation and their recipe calls for 2 Tablespoons for my 5 loaf recipe)
3 teaspoons equal 1 Tablespoon.
My recipe called for 12 cups of whole wheat flour (which probably turns into 15. I never measure, but add flour until the dough self cleans from the side of my mixer.)
12 teaspoons = 4 Tablespoons. 4 Tablespoons = 1/4 cup to 12-15 cups of whole wheat flour. This is double the other brand's "dough enhancer".
I also added a little less than 1/4 cup of vital wheat gluten.
Bread was wonderful. My son wondered what I did different. Holds together very well. Light and fluffy.
I am happy with Honeyville Farms dough conditioner.
Dough Conditioner vs. Dough Enhancer
12/14/2011 12:13 PM
Yeah, they're not the same thing unfortunately.
Ran out of Dough Enhancer so I decided to try dough conditioner from honeyville grain since I was getting "a lot more" for not much more money, and the shipping was way cheaper.
Dough enhancer = tightly woven bread
Dough conditioner = barely holding together.
Love Honeyville Grain's products and customer service, but if you are looking for a texture that rivals commercial, store bought bread, pass on this product.