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    Scott Adams

    Cinnamon Rolls (Gluten-Free)

    Scott Adams


    Reviewed and edited by a celiac disease expert.

    A: Mix and let rise: ½ cup warm water, 1 tablespoon gluten-free yeast, 1 teaspoon sugar.

    B: Whisk together: ¾ cup milk at room temperature, ¼ cup oil.



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    C: Mix together well: 1 cup potato starch, 1 cup cornstarch, ½ cup garbanzo bean flour, 1 teaspoon salt, 1 tablespoon baking powder, 2 teaspoons xanthan gum.

    Grease an 8 X 8 square baking pan.

    With an electric mixer mix B & C together. Then add A and mix. Beat on high for 4 minutes. Sprinkle the counter top with rice flour, pour the batter onto the counter top, sprinkle with rice flour, and roll into a 13 X 13 square. Spread softened margarine over the top of the rolled batter. Sprinkle on sugar and cinnamon to your liking. Roll up the batter carefully. Cut 1 ½ long slices. Place them into the pan. Let rise in a warm place until doubled OR cover pan with plastic wrap and place in the refrigerator until the next morning. LETTING THESE ROLLS RISE IS VERY IMPORTANT.

    Preheat the oven 375 degrees. If rolls are refrigerated, let them come to a warmer temperature before preheating the oven. Brush the rolls with melted butter or margarine. Bake 20 minutes and test with a cake tester. The tester must come out clean. Cook longer if needed. While cooking, if the rolls begin to brown too quickly, cover with foil.

    Glaze - mix together: ¾ cup of powdered sugar, 1 ½ tablespoons milk, 2 drops of vanilla extract (Adjust the ingredients to your liking - more milk, less milk, etc., but thicker is usually better).


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    Why are these called cinnamon rolls? There is no cinnamon in the ingredient list.

    Sprinkle on sugar and cinnamon to your liking.

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    These were very good! The dough was a little hard to mess with because it would stick to everything. Otherwise these were the best cinnamon rolls I have had.

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  • About Me

    Celiac.com's Founder and CEO, Scott was diagnosed with celiac disease  in 1994, and, due to the nearly total lack of information available at that time, was forced to become an expert on the disease in order to recover. Scott launched the site that later became Celiac.com in 1995 "To help as many people as possible with celiac disease get diagnosed so they can begin to live happy, healthy gluten-free lives."  In 1998 he founded The Gluten-Free Mall which he sold in 2014. He is co-author of the book Cereal Killers, and founder and publisher of Journal of Gluten Sensitivity.

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