Learn all about creating healthy, probiotic yogurts at home with the Cultures for Health yogurt blog. Our yogurt blog is put together by experienced yogurt makers searching for the best ways to culture healthy heirloom and direct-set yogurts full of probiotics. Find the tips and tricks to create your own flavorful, healthful and useful yogurt cultures at home with the Cultures for Health yogurt blogs.
HOW TO CHOOSE THE BEST YOGURT STARTER CULTURE
Who knew there were so many types of yogurt starter cultures?! From Greek Yogurt Culture to Bulgarian to Vegan Yogurt Starter, the reality is that there are many varieties ofyogurt starter culturesto choose from.
HOW TO MAKE PLAIN YOGURT TASTE GOOD
Yogurtis a delicious way to boost probiotic intake. It can be a meal by itself, or it can be a topping, side, or even an ingredient. Before you go any further, click here to get our yogurt recipe ebookwith all the information and recipes you need to make fantastic yogurt dishes at home.
There are several differences between yogurt and milk kefir, including how each is made, the types of bacteria present in each, and their flavor and consistency.
There are many reasons for choosing to make yogurt using non-dairy milk: a vegan diet, allergies to dairy, or a restricted diet. Regardless of the reason, non-dairy milks can be cultured into dairy free yogurt, with some care.
Our how-to video contains step-by-step instructions on how to make Greek yogurt using a Greek yogurt starter culture. With the proper care, you can make batch after batch of Greek yogurt using this starter culture.
As one of the oldest and most popular fermented foods, yogurt is known around the world. However, where did yogurt come from, and how is it made today?
Crock pot can act as a one-pot container for heating and incubating the milk when making yogurt at home. And it really couldn’t be much simpler.
How will the bacteria content of the raw milk affect the yogurt culture? What are the potential risks? Following the discussion of these special considerations you can find links to detailed instructions for making raw milk yogurt using each type of yogurt culture.
Yogurt cultureswant milk that has not been altered beyond simple pasteurization and homogenization. Powdered milks, lactose-free or lactose-reduced, milk with additives such as Omegas likely will not work.
If you’ve come to love store-bought yogurt but not the price, it might be time to make your own yogurt at home, and for a fraction of the cost. At Cultures for Health, we carry several varieties of yogurt starter that require heat to culture.
While many people enjoy yogurt fresh from culturing, you might find you want to improve the texture and consistency of your homemade yogurt by thickening it.