This is very simple and quick dessert if you use frozen cassava it cook quickly. If you don’t like banana you can use all cassava but use 2 packages instead of one frozen cassava.
1 (16oz) Frozen Cassava or Fresh Cassava up to you but I like frozen so I don’t have to peel it, cut to bite size
1 can of coconut milk
4 cups of water
2 bananas cut to bite size
1/3 cups of white or color tapioca wash and soak in water
1/2 t of salt
1 1/3 to 1 ½ cup of sugar up to your liking
Roasted sesame seeds to sprinkle when serve.
In a pot boil 4 cups of water then add cassava, cook until cassava is soft
Add coconut milk sugar, salt; boil it on medium heat keep eyes on the stove because coconut milk can boil over the pot. When it is boiling add tapioca to it
Let it boil again until the tapioca is cook completely then add banana cook just few minutes until banana is soft to the taste then turn the heat off.
When ready to serve sprinkle some roasted sesame seeds on top serve warm or cold.
Oh! My my, this is good to go early morning with sufficient supply of nutrient and calories.
Photo credit: Tevisfoodblog
#starchei #food #cassava #africa #recipe #goodfood
CASSAVA FLOUR BISCUIT
(Grain & gluten free)
_______serving: 6 biscuits
1 cup cassava flour
1/4 cup arrowroot starch
1/2 teaspoon sea salt (table salt)
1/2 teaspoon baking soda
1/4 cup lard (room temperature)
1 teaspoon apple cider vinegar
1 teaspoon honey
2 tablespoons water
2 large eggs.
1. Preheat oven to 350 and line a baking sheet with parchment paper.
2. Combine dry ingredients together in a medium bowl. Using a fork, cut the lard into the dry ingredients until the texture is a coarse meal.
3. In a small bowl whisk together eggs, honey, acv and water. Add to dry and mix to combine.
4. Divide the dough into 6 equal pieces, then using your hands shape each portion into a biscuit (hockey puck) shape, roughly 3 inches round and 1 inch thick.
5. Bake on a parchment paper lined sheet pan for 15 minutes. Remove from the oven and allow to cool on the pan for 2-3 minutes before serving. Enjoy!
Recipe & photo credit: healthstartsinthekitchen.com
Cassava originated in South America and was introduced to Africa in relatively recent times. It is known to be a very drought-tolerant crop with the ability to yield even when planted in poor soils. When cassava was first grown in Africa, it was used for subsidiary purposes though it is now considered to be one of the most important food staple crops on the continent. Its production is moving toward an industrialized system in which plant material is used for a variety of products including starch , flour, and animal feed.
As cassava is vegetatively propagated, it is particularly vulnerable to viruses and thus Cassava geminiviruses lead to great economic loss each year. When these infect a host plant, the plant’s defense system is triggered. Plants use gene silencing to suppress viral replication, though begomoviruses have evolved a counter-acting suppressor protein against this natural host defense. Because different species of begomovirus produce different variants of this suppressor protein, co-infection by multiple species typically leads to more severe disease symptoms.
Initially following infection of a cassava geminivirus in cassava, systemic symptoms develop. These symptoms include chlorotic mosaic of the leaves, leaf distortion, and stunted growth. Infection can be overcome by the plant especially when a rapid onset of symptoms occurs. A slow onset of disease development usually correlates with death of the plant.
Though the cassava-infecting geminiviruses causes most of their economic damage in cassava, they are able to infect other plants. The host range depends on the species of virus and most are able to be transmitted and to cause disease on other plants.
CONTROL STRATEGIES for cassava mosaic disease include sanitation and plant resistance. In this case, sanitation means using cuttings from healthy plants to start with a healthy plot and maintaining that healthy plot by identifying unhealthy plants and immediately removing them. This strategy does not protect them from being inoculated by whiteflies, but research shows that the virus is more aggressive in plants infected from contaminated cuttings than by insect vectors.
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