Organic Whole meal flour and Organic Plain Flour clogged sink
Anyone can enlighten me on why using organic whole meal flour and organic plain flour, both product of Turkey clogged my kitchen sink and i had to hire a plumber to unclogged it?
Before this, i used another non organic whole meal flour with non-organic plain flour don't have this kinda of problem.
When i used my hand to make the pita dough, i felt it's way tooooo sticky till i can felt my hand lacking of oxygen.
This is my recipe for pita bread
Whole Wheat Pita Recipe
makes 12, 7-inch pitas
2 Tablespoons honey
2-2 1/2 cups lukewarm warm water, divided
4 1/2 teaspoons active dry yeast, (two 1/4-ounce packages)
3 cups (13 1/2-ounces) unbleached all-purpose flour
3 cups (13 1/2-ounces) whole wheat flour
1 Tablespoon kosher salt
1/4 cup extra virgin olive oil plus 2 Tablespoons for coating
cornmeal for dusting
In the bowl of a stand mixer fitted with the dough hook, stir together the honey and 1 cup of the warm water. Stir in the yeast and set aside until the yeast has bloomed, about 5-10 minutes. Add to the same bowl both flours, salt, 1/4 cup oil, and 1 cup of the warm water. Mix on low speed until the mixture is smooth and elastic, adding up to 1/2 cup more water a tablespoon at a time as needed. Increase the speed to medium and knead for 4-5 minutes. Turn the dough out onto a lightly floured surface and shape into a ball. Drizzle 1 tablespoon of the oil in the same mixing bowl. Return the dough to the oiled bowl, drizzle the top of the dough with the remaining oil, turning to coat the dough with oil. Cover the bowl with a cloth or piece of plastic wrap and set in a warm, draft-free place to rise until doubled in size, about 1 hour.
Gently deflate the dough and let rest for 20 minutes. Turn the dough onto a lightly floured surface and divide the dough (I like to use my kitchen scale) into 12 even pieces, about 3 3/4-ounce each. Shape each piece into a ball on an unfloured area of the counter, cup your hand over it, and quickly rotate your hand over the dough, forming a tight, evenly round ball. On the lightly floured surface of your counter, roll each piece of dough into a 1/8-inch thick circle, about 7-inches in diameter; keeping the remaining dough balls covered with a sheet of plastic wrap. Set each round on a large baking sheet without overlapping. Lightly dust the rounds with cornmeal to prevent them from sticking. Cover the dough with a lightly damp towel and let them rise for 1 hour until puffy, but not necessarily doubled in size.