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Lacto-Fermented Mixed Pickles

Lacto-Fermented Mixed Pickles

Lacto-Fermented Pickles

To the inexperienced, Lacto-fermentation habitually at best baffling and at worst terrifying. Before I got elbow-deep into the world of sauerkraut, kirnchi and other provoked foods.  I had imprecise notions of Lacto-fermentation including bacteria, milk, and jar of mysterious insides sparkling away in dark cupboards. These Lacto-fermented variegated pickles are crispy, tangy and definitely not threatening to make or eat. In fact, they are easiest pickle recipes and unadulterated to serve together with sandwiches, ploughman’s lunch, and salad.

Various methods are used for Lacto-fermenting, and different vegetable is used for it. But here I discussed the natural fermentation route. Lacto-fermentation pickles are delicious and simple. For natural Lacto-fermentation doesn’t require a lot of things.

Mixed Lacto Fermentation

All vegetables and fruits have beneficial bacteria. In anaerobic environments, these useful bacteria convert sugars into lactic acid, which is in habitual harmful bacteria and acts as a preservative.

You can make pretty Lacto-ferment any vegetables and fruits. Here I use a color full medley of carrots, cauliflower, and red bell peppers. For your taste, you add grapes leave if you want it’s not necessary. Place the ingredients in a jar, add salted water to the jar and cover the jar. Pickles will be ready when its taste and smell like to you.

Cucumber Lacto

Serves 8

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  • 3 tablespoons sea salt, pickling salt, or kosher salt
  • 1-quart water
  • 1 cup small cauliflower florets
  • 1/2 teaspoon coriander seeds
  • 1 cup carrot chunks or slices
  • 1 cup red bell pepper chunks or slices
  • 1 clove garlic, smashed and peeled
  • 1 bay leaf
  • 1/4 teaspoon black peppercorns
  • 1-2 grape leaves (optional, to help keep pickles crisp)

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See Also
Greek Avocado Salad

Add water and salt in a cup, stir it until salt dissolved well. In a large jar add remaining all ingredients. Drop the salt water over the vegetables, leaving at least 1 inch of headspace at the top of the jar. You add more water to cover the vegetables if necessary.

Cover the jar tightly and set a stand at room temperature. After one day, open the jar to taste the pickles and discharge the gasses manufactured through the fermentation. If any pickle or scum has formed on the top, simply skim it off.

When pickles taste too reached to your liking, and then transfers the jar to the freezer. They will continue to agitation very slowly, but cold storage wills largely cessation fermentation. As a fermented food, these pickles will last for quite some time, at least a month or longer.

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