Hamilton Beach HomeBaker Bread Machine (29982)
White, wheat, sourdough, country, French, or even homemade jam — the HomeBaker Bread Machine from Hamilton Beach will do it all. Making artesian breads at home has never been easier or more foolproof. Whatever your taste preferences or dietary needs, you can satisfy them with the Hamilton Beach HomeBaker Bread Machine. Developed with nutrition in mind, it features settings such as gluten-free and whole-grain so you can bake wholesome breads using a variety of flours. In addition to bread, you can make pizza dough, cakes, jams, flatbreads and croissants.
Bread-making is now Simpler than Ever
The Home Baker Bread Machine couldn’t be easier to use. This carefully designed machine includes a detailed manual with easy-to-follow instructional drawings, custom recipes and baking tips.
How to Use
With the HomeBaker Bread Machine, preparing a variety of breads is as easy as one, two, three: just add ingredients, select the cycle, and press start. After you make the first delicious batch, it won’t be long before family and friends are asking for more.
12 Program Cycles
- Basic: for white and mixed breads consisting mainly of basic bread flour.
- French: for light breads made from fine flour. Normally, the bread is fluffy and has a crispy crust. This is not a suitable setting for recipes requiring butter, margarine, or milk.
- Gluten-Free: for gluten-free breads and mixes.
- Quick: for quick-bread recipes that do not use yeast for rising and instead may use baking powder or soda. Kneading, rising and baking loaf within a time less than for basic bread.
- Sweet: for breads with additives such as fruit juices, grated coconut, raisins, dry fruits, chocolate, or added sugar. Due to a longer phase of rising, the bread will be light and airy.
- 1.5 lb. Express: kneading, rising, and baking a 1.5-lb. loaf occurs in 58 minutes using a quick-rising yeast. Loaf will be smaller and rougher than that made with the Basic cycle.
- 2.0 lb. Express: same as 1.5 lb. Express, but yields a 2-lb. loaf.
- Dough: this cycle prepares the yeast dough for buns, pizza crust, etc., to be baked in a conventional oven. There is no baking in this cycle.
- Jam: for making jams with fresh fruit.
- Cake: kneading, rising, and baking occurs, but with the aid of soda or baking powder.
- Whole Grain: for breads with heavy varieties of flour that require a longer phase of kneading and rising (whole wheat flour, rye flour). Bread will be more compact and heavy.
- Bake: when additional baking of breads is needed because a loaf is too light or not baked through. There is no kneading or resting.