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Dietitian shares how to make mouthwatering bagels using just two ingredients

A dietitian has revealed how you can make mouthwatering bagels using just two basic ingredients.

Savina Rego, from Perth, shared a video on her Instagram profile, where she said you just need yoghurt and self-raising flour to make ‘easy and delicious bagels’. 

‘These are super simple and you only need two ingredients,’ Savina wrote. 

A dietitian has revealed how you can make mouthwatering bagels using just two basic ingredients (pictured)

Savina Rego , from Perth, shared a video on her Instagram profile, where she said you just need yoghurt and self-raising flour to make 'easy and delicious bagels' (ingredients pictured)

Savina Rego , from Perth, shared a video on her Instagram profile, where she said you just need yoghurt and self-raising flour to make ‘easy and delicious bagels’ (ingredients pictured)

In the clip, Savina showed how she combined the yoghurt and flour together in a dish (pictured), before dividing it into four equal parts

In the clip, Savina showed how she combined the yoghurt and flour together in a dish (pictured), before dividing it into four equal parts

In the clip, Savina showed how she combined the yoghurt and flour together in a dish (pictured), before dividing it into four equal parts 

The foodie said you should get your hands on one cup of plain yoghurt, ideally fat-free, and one cup of regular or self-raising flour with a little extra to dust on the surface of your bagel.

If you want to augment your ingredients list slightly, you can add a beaten egg and the seasoning of your choice (sesame seeds or poppy seeds) to your bagels, but neither of these are necessary.

In the clip, Savina showed how she combined the yoghurt and flour together in a dish, before rolling it out into a ‘rope’ shape and pinching together the ends to make a circle bagel shape.

She then put the doughy mix into the oven for 15-20 minutes to cook.

You can then roll it out into a 'rope' shape and pinch the ends to form a circular bagel shape (pictured)

You can then roll it out into a 'rope' shape and pinch the ends to form a circular bagel shape (pictured)

You can then roll it out into a ‘rope’ shape and pinch the ends to form a circular bagel shape (pictured)

How to make the mouthwatering bagels 

INGREDIENTS

Savina shared how to make the two-ingredient bagels (pictured) online

Savina shared how to make the two-ingredient bagels (pictured) online

One cup of plain fat-free yoghurt

One cup of regular or self-raising flour

Optional

One beaten egg

Sesame or poppy seeds 

METHOD 

1. Preheat oven to 180°C. Line a tray with baking paper.

2. In a large bowl combine the self rising flour and YoPRO yoghurt until a dough starts to form (the dough will be crumbly).

3. Turn the dough onto a lightly floured surface and knead until dough forms. Divide dough into four equal parts.

4. Roll out the dough to form a ‘rope’ and pinch the ends together to make a circle. You will have four bagels.

5. Brush the bagels with egg (optional) and and sprinkle with your preferred seasoning (also optional).

6. Bake for 15-20 minutes.

Source: The Savvy Dietitian 

It is optional to brush the bagels with egg and cover them in sesame seeds or poppy seeds before baking for 15-20 minutes (pictured)

It is optional to brush the bagels with egg and cover them in sesame seeds or poppy seeds before baking for 15-20 minutes (pictured)

It is optional to brush the bagels with egg and cover them in sesame seeds or poppy seeds before baking for 15-20 minutes (pictured)

Thousands who saw the simple method were impressed and said they couldn’t wait to try it for themselves.

‘I just tried these and it’s so easy!’ one woman said.

‘These look incredible,’ another commenter added. 

Savina (pictured) regularly shares instructional cooking videos, as well as dietary advice on how best to look after your health

Savina (pictured) regularly shares instructional cooking videos, as well as dietary advice on how best to look after your health

Savina regularly shares instructional cooking videos, as well as dietary advice on how best to look after your health. 

Recently, she revealed why you shouldn’t demonise carbohydrates and particularly bread when you’re on a healthy diet.  

Savina said she hears people all too often say they are going to ‘cut or restrict’ bread and swap it out for muesli or granola in the morning.

But often, a ‘healthy’ bowl of muesli ends up having more carbs and calories than a couple of pieces of toast.

‘This is a friendly reminder to STOP demonising and restricting bread, as it can most definitely be incorporated into a heathy balanced diet,’ Savina posted on her Instagram page.

She said that you are often having the ‘equivalent of what bread provides in terms of calories’, but just in a different form.

The dietitian illustrated her point by way of a comparison picture comparing 130 grams of muesli to five slices of wholegrain bread.

Savina said both contain 70 grams of carbohydrates, but while the muesli has 622 calories, the five pieces of bread has just 490 calories.

Recently, she revealed why you shouldn't demonise carbohydrates and particularly bread when you're on a healthy diet (pictured)

Recently, she revealed why you shouldn’t demonise carbohydrates and particularly bread when you’re on a healthy diet (pictured)

‘Whether it’s multigrain, sourdough, ezekiel, sandwich thins, low or lower carb, or wholemeal wholegrain, don’t be afraid to add grainy bread into your diet,’ Savina said.

‘People have such a fear of the carbohydrate content of bread… yet they don’t realise how it compares to other foods that provide carbohydrates.

‘I LOVE showing people bread is in fact okay especially when a sandwich (two slices of preferably wholegrain) with protein and salad is a filling option!’




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