If you’ve ever decided to buy ghee in an attempt to reduce the amount of dairy being consumed on the ketogenic diet, then learning how to make ghee might save you a lot of money.
Ghee is butter that has been heated, which then the milk solids are removed and most of the moisture is evaporated. It is shelf stable (so you don’t have to keep it in the fridge), and it’s perfect with coffee and mct oil.
Since the ketogenic diet calls for plenty of butter, ghee is a great option (or clarified butter) as it doesn’t contain as much of the lactose (dairy sugar) or milk solids that butter usually contains.
Have you ever been to the shops, and looked at the price of ghee? it’s expensive! You can save yourself quite a lot of money simply by learning how to make your own ghee.
Do you know a place that sells good quality butter for a cheap price? What are you going to make with all that butter? Ghee is your friend!
So what is ghee used for?
One of the best reasons to have ghee is because it’s very stable at room temperature, because the milk solids have been removed, and there is very little moisture left in the substance.
If you’re following a ketogenic diet, then ghee will be very useful in coffee and eggs (think scrambled eggs). But most of all, ghee is used in a lot of curries.
Products like Omega Power Creamer and other Keto products base their products on ghee or coconut oil because it doesn’t have to be kept in the fridge.
A great idea might be to fill a squeeze bottle with ghee, MCT oil and a little vanilla flavour for the easiest pre-made bulletproof coffee mixture ever.
until next time, stay healthy!
Keto Recipe Nutritional Disclaimer
Please note that I am not qualified as a medical professional. I am simply recounting and sharing my own experiences on this website. Nothing I express here should be taken as medical advice and you should consult with your doctor before starting any diet or exercise program. I provide nutritional information for my keto recipes simply as a courtesy to my readers. It is calculated using Chronometer and I remove fiber along with sugar alcohols to find the net carb count, as it does not affect my own blood glucose levels. I do my best to be as accurate as possible but you should independently calculate nutritional information on your own before relying on them. I expressly disclaim any and all liability of any kind with respect to any act or omission wholly or in part in reliance on anything contained in this website. Any questions? please search the help center on my website by clicking here