Gluten-Free Dinner Rolls
What else can you add to this gluten-free dinner roll recipe?
These rolls are the perfect addition to any meal and you can customize them to match your entrees or theme. For Thanksgiving, try adding some savory chopped herbs like sage, rosemary and thyme. For a full gluten-free turkey day, check out some of our favorite gluten-free Thanksgiving recipes
Can you use instant yeast in this recipe?
When you’re using instant yeast instead of active dry yeast, you’ll need to reduce the amount of yeast. Use a quarter less than what the recipe calls for. So, if the recipe lists 1 teaspoon active dry yeast, you’ll want to use 3/4 teaspoon instant yeast. Then, skip the yeast proofing
step and add the instant yeast straight into the dough mixture.
What brands of gluten-free flour can you use to make gluten-free dinner rolls?
Flours that are gluten free include almond, amaranth, bean, buckwheat, coconut, corn, millet, rice, oat, quinoa, sorghum and teff. You can also buy gluten-free baking flour mixes; some of our favorites are Bob’s Red Mill or King Arthur Baking Company. You can also make your own with our gluten-free flour recipe
Can you make gluten-free dinner rolls ahead of time?
Keeping gluten-free bread in the freezer can be handy when having guests over. Once the rolls are baked, let them cool completely. This will prevent them from becoming soggy or moldy. Wrap the rolls tightly in plastic wrap, then wrap in foil or freezer paper. The double-wrap is your secret weapon for freshness.
Should you use a round pan when making gluten-free dinner rolls?
It’s important to bake these rolls inside a round pan or similarly walled baking vessel to keep the shape of your rolls. Gluten-free rolls are more of a batter than a stiff dough like typical bread, so they need the guidance of the pan to stay together. —Maggie Knoebel, Taste of Home Culinary Assistant
1 roll: 196 calories, 7g fat (1g saturated fat), 42mg cholesterol, 168mg sodium, 30g carbohydrate (5g sugars, 4g fiber), 6g protein.