Question about Breadman TR444 Bread Maker

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We cannot get the bread to rise properly. Have used brand new yeast, have added the yeast after kneading - nothing seems to work. Can you help?

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  • Daryl Nash
    Daryl Nash Dec 29, 2010

    Hi, you want to add your yeast in the beginning just before you push the start button. Also please advise if you have an owners manual or not. Also, are you using "all purpose" flour?

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Make sure te yeast is at the rigt temprature. Too hot or to cold will affect its ability to rise. If the water is to hot it will kill the yeast, and to cold it wont activate.

Posted on Dec 30, 2010

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1 Answer

White bread not rising


A couple of ideas. Firstly get fresh yeast, I use active dry yeast from the bulk barn, it is way cheaper than "breadmaker yeast" and I use a bit more. When I want more rise to my bread, I add an egg, which works wonders.

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Bought a silvercrest breadmaker,used it twice,but the loaves rise and then fall when it starts to bake, I dont open the lid and I put the ingredients in, in the order it says in the instructions I also...


i have had a breadmaker for years and had the same problem. bread needs to go into a preheated oven, not one that heats up as it starts to bake your bread. i only let my breadmaker do the hard work (kneading), when it's done the final punch back, i put the dough in a loaf tin to rise, before putting i into a preheated oven. result a perfect lof

Sep 11, 2011 | Kitchen Appliances - Others

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I baked a bread and now its uncooked how do i set the timer for more time to bake ONLY please help me quickly


There will be no need to extend the baking time on your uncooked loaf for if the loaf is uncooked as you say cooking it longer won't make things any better. I suspect you need a bit of tutoring regarding the fine art of using a bread machine.

Here is the assistance I offer:

White Flour: When using white flour select nothing less than unbleached white flour containing 12 to 16% protein (or 3 to 4 % per ¼ cup serving). Storage: Flour absorbs ambient humidity hindering it from blending with liquid ingredients during the initial kneading phase so always be certain to store your flour in a burped & sealed freezer bag.


Yeast: Use active dry yeast for all your standard-rise bread recipes and rapid-rise dry yeast for all your fast-bake bread recipes. Fast-Bake aka Ultra-Bake aka Rapid-Bake aka Express-Bake is an option available on select models. Always refrigerate your yeast with a close eye on the expiration date. When using grocery-bought bread mixes always substitute the yeast packet provided with fresh active dry yeast. Tip: A packet (or "sachet") of active dry yeast contains 2-1/4 teaspoons.


Baking Surface Prep: Spray, not wipe or smear, the inside of your loaf pan generously with cooking oil before adding the ingredients.


Water: Use only drinking or filtered water, never tap, boiled or distilled.


Ingredient Temperatures: All ingredients should be at room temperature before pressing Start. Specifically 70 to 80 degrees F, 21 to 87 degrees C. Add liquids, oils, salts, sugars and seasonings first, next the flour, and last the yeast.


Delayed Start: Flour floats on the surface of the water until the initial kneading phase begins. That is why many breadmakers have a programmable start-delay timer. You can add the ingredients tonight and wake up in the morning to the aroma of fresh-baked bread.


Shelf Life: Refrigeration and/or freezing finished loaves is not recommended. For best results store them in a breadbox. Tip: Adding 1-2 tsps of lemon juice to any bread or dough recipe will double the shelf life of your bread.


Measuring: Water MUST be measured using a clear liquid measuring cup. Dry ingredients MUST be measured using standard measuring cups. All measurements, either spoons or cups, MUST be leveled.


Slicing The Loaf: Electric carving knives work best, especially when using a slicing guide. Be certain to wait until the loaf is cool to the touch before slicing.


Did this answer help? Please rate this answer as soon as you can. Thank you.

Jun 08, 2011 | Toastmaster Kitchen Appliances - Others

1 Answer

Every bread ive made is a flop, i followed the recipes to the letter.


A few tips to help.
1. Try a new packet of yeast as it goes stale very quickly. Sachets are better than packets if you are not making big quantities.
2. Use only strong bread flour, canadian is best. Never all purpose.
3. Keep yeast well away from the fats and liquids in the pan.
4. Fast rise will produce a less risen bread than the full program.
5. Never open the lid once the kneading has finished.
6. I weigh my water rather than use a measuring cup as I find this more exact. You may be adding too much water, a quick peep when kneading is going on will tell you. If it is sticking in a nice soft ball then liquid is right. Slopping about means too much liquid.

Open lid immediately machine beeps.

Jan 19, 2011 | Kitchen Appliances - Others

2 Answers

When I first got my breadman I made several loves of the basic white recipe using Pamela's gluten free bread mix. They all turned out fine. Then I started experimenting with the other recipes provided. ...


Without knowing the specific ingredients in your recipe and having no experience with gluten free flour I am basing this on what I know about bread makers in general. I have owned dozens!
1) If the onion spice you are adding is something like a mix (onion soup mix for example) then you may get better results if you cut back on the salt by about 1/2. Also, next time when your machine starts the rapid knead (after the beginning slow knead) if the dough looks like batter instead of a dough ball add about 1 tablespoon slowly trickled in over about 10 seconds. Watch the dough ball and see if it starts to look a little dryer. The goal is to not have the gooey batter on the bottom of the pan. The slow addtions of flour will do that for you. If this works please leave a testimonial. I like helping fellow bread machine makers and getting feed back! Best of Luck with your next effort!

Oct 31, 2010 | Breadman TR875 Bread Maker

1 Answer

Kneading problem - lop-sided loaves


it is very imporant that you put the ingredients in the right order (water on the bottom, flour floating on top o it, yeast on the flour not touching the wwater). Also the amount of water is crucial.
The bread becomes evenly distributed during rise.
Rise problems might be due to improper kneading which in turn might be due to the pan jumping. Check that the pan is not jumping during kneading.

Jan 08, 2010 | Breadman TR2200C Ultimate Bread Maker

1 Answer

Bread is overly dry and coarse textured


You're doing everything great with your ingredients. Listen to your machine or watch it. Stop it before the bread is in the rise cycle and restart it after the kneading cycle.Try running the knead cycle two times, then the rest of the baking cycle. If the bread is still too hard try using the kneading cycle three times. This process is trial and error, but I firmly believe this will solve your problem as it did mine.

Dec 10, 2008 | Sunbeam 5891 Bread Maker

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Bread won't rise


We have owned a Panasonic bread maker for ten years and gets used twice a week to make bread using "spelt " flour.About three years ago the bread maker was producing flat loaves,and was very heavy.We contacted bread making company called "Simply No Knead"and asked for there advise,as we were following the same recipe and method for around six years. They suggested that we add a little more water,and this would fix the problem.We tried this and the bread still failed to rise,so we rang them again .This time they said that we need a new bearing in the bread maker and that would fix it.We did this at a cost of $40 and still no good.This happened over a period of several months.We suggested to them that there must be something wrong with the flour,which they denied.After checking the labels on the packaging we noticed that they were using flour from another country [ I think it was Hungary ],because they had run out of suppies from Australian wheat produces.
The flour was far to old,and bread won't rise if the flour is to old. As soon as they started using Australian produced flour again the bread improved dramatically.

Hope this is helpful to you

Dec 11, 2007 | Breadman TR875 Bread Maker

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