Keto Recipes - Created Date : 29.10.2019

Keto Bagel Dogs {THM:S, Low Carb, Ketogenic}

Keto Bagel Dogs {THM:S, Low Carb, Ketogenic}



Keto Bagel Dogs {THM:S, Low Carb, Ketogenic}

Keto Bagel Dogs

{THM:S, Low Carb, Ketogenic}

My kiddo LOVES hot dogs – and I’ll bet your kids do to!

She (my daughter) also loves bagels. One of our favorite things during the summer is to head to Six Flags (we have season passes and meal passes most summers) ride some awesome rides and get a bagel or a pretzel from one of the food carts. I kid you not, my daughter can scarf down an entire bagel all by herself!

Since going keto, the hubs and I were both looking for an alternative to pretzels and bagels – and found my awesome fathead dough recipe that can be turned into bagels, pretzels, and whatever else your imagination can dream up!

On a recent weekend, though, I was craving bagel dogs dipped in cheese something fierce.

I just couldn’t get them off my mind, and was driving the hubs crazy until he suggested something radical:

Make bagel dogs with fathead dough!

Ohmygosh…why didn’t I think of that?

With good ideas like this, I guess I’ll keep the hubs around a little longer ?? (I kid….he’s wonderful!)

The recipe is really very simple.

It is a combination of good-quality hot dogs and my original fathead dough recipe. The trick is to change up the cooking time a little bit and top with Everything But The Bagels Seasoning (if desired).

This recipe makes 4-6 bagel dogs, depending on how big the hot dogs are, but you could also double or triple the batch and make more because they freeze and reheat really well.

The possibilities are endless with keto bagel dogs, because of all the cheese and toppings choices:

Asiago

Parmesan

Six-cheese

Onion

Jalapeno

Poppy Seed

Sesame

Just think about your favorite bagel store and all the options they offer that you could replicate with your fathead dough!

Preheat oven to 400 and line a baking sheet with parchment paper. Mix the almond flour and baking powder in a bowl and set aside.

Place the Mozzarella and cream cheese in a bowl and microwave for 2 minutes, stirring halfway through, until the cheese is completely melted.

Add the almond flour mixture and eggs to the melted cheese and use your hands to combine all the ingredients until thoroughly mixed. The dough will be very sticky, but it's important to mix it quickly while still hot, and make sure it is very well combined.

Divide the dough into 6 even parts, rolling each out into a rope, then molding each around one of the hot dogs.

Top with sesame seeds, if desired, and baked at 400 for 10-14 minutes. Let them cool for a few minutes on the baking sheet and then remove and enjoy!

Now, the nutrition information will vary based on what type of hot dogs you use, so I’m just going to give you the information for 6 servings of fathead dough. You’ll have to add in the hot dog’s nutrition information:

Affiliate Links: the following links will take you to some of the tools I used to create this recipe. When you purchase through my link, I get a small commission, at no cost to you, which helps to support the cost of running this site. This means more FREE recipes and resources for you.

Preheat oven to 400 and line a baking sheet with parchment paper. Mix the almond flour and baking powder in a bowl and set aside.

Place the Mozzarella and cream cheese in a bowl and microwave for 2 minutes, stirring halfway through, until the cheese is completely melted.

Add the almond flour mixture and eggs to the melted cheese and use your hands to combine all the ingredients until thoroughly mixed. The dough will be very sticky, but it's important to mix it quickly while still hot, and make sure it is very well combined.

Divide the dough into 6 even parts, rolling each out into a rope, then molding each around one of the hot dogs.

Top with sesame seeds, if desired, and baked at 400 for 10-14 minutes. Let them cool for a few minutes on the baking sheet and then remove and enjoy!

Wish you did video since it’s difficult to understand if we should, once rolling dough into rope, the dogs are cooked along with the dough

or are you using the dogs as mold but how would the dough stay hollow while cooking to place the dog?????

Made them… Didn’t like trying to form the sticky dough around the polish sausage. follow the recipe to a tee. It does not look the same cooked but I’m thinking these might actually be better drop biscuits. Decent….

I JUST MADE THESE! SO EASY! I ADDED ITALIAN SEASONINGAND GARLIC POWDER. Making rolling easy, I made a ball on plastic wrap and flattened. Put Weiner on and used plastic to help roll up. Less messy. Yum!

I made them and they were delicious! I divided the dough into six equal parts, as suggested and flattened the dough with my hand. Then I placed the hot dog in the center and wrapped the dough around the hot dog. For the topping, I just used kosher salt. My husband and I thoroughly enjoyed them.

Thank you for sharing!

Karen

Made these tonight. Dough was doughy….any thoughts what I did wrong? I took them out of oven when tops were pretty brown, but maybe I just needed to cook them a few minutes longer. There were still tasty though.

I’ve been testing various fathead dough recipes and I keep coming back to this “pretzel” recipe. I’ve mad the pretzel dogs, and they were very satisfying, but i’m also using the dough for my other fathead recipes. Seriously delish!



5 Amazing Online Cooking Taught You All The Skills You Need

1. Savory.tv

Savory.tv carries a fist. It is based on the noble mission of helping viewers create restaurant-quality dishes in their own homes, because all content is created by professional chefs. In addition to the fun videos placed directly on the site, it also has recipes, tips, global food trivia, and little-known food facts. Find recipes easily by using the search box or by clicking one of the many recipe categories listed on the right side of the site. They also have a fun "Ask to Chef" feature, a blog chock full of beer and wine pairing suggestions and food, and many resources like how to find a sustainable farm near you. This video shows the preparation of the classic Butter Chicken recipe made at the Sahara Restaurant in Mississauga, Ontario, Canada.

2. The New York Times Food Videos

Do you turn your mouth into the New York Times food section just to irrigate seasonal recipes created by culinary coffees such as Mark Bittman? I did it too. The recipes are helping, but I would like to see how a professional chef is following them to get tips on everything from knife masters to food and beverage pairings. The New York Times Food Videos section does all of the recipes that they publish, as well as clips of great food news, trends, and discoveries, as well as an easy-to-navigate interface. Melissa Clark recently took us to her kitchen to show us how Satan prepared the Cooking Cake.

3. Everyday Food With Sarah Carey

Sometimes I enter the local market without a list and my mind is literally emptying. I see all these great food and I don't know what to do with it. Sarah Carey is our guide to take daily items from the market and turn them into healthy, cheap, fast and easy to prepare meals for ourselves and the whole family. The show features every Everyday Food, easy breeze style and infectious laughter that makes the show as fun as it helps. In this video Sarah offers us an easy, delicious and economical green juice recipe.

4. FudeHouse

Jeffrey de Picciotto is the real issue when it comes to pursuing food passion. He started as a trainee at New York's Dickson's Farmstand Meats and worked in the upcountry. The multicultural background and the experience he lived as a creative director and chef, FudeHouse met on site, filled with videos to teach you how to cook from the heart and soul instead. Would you like to know how to tie up turkey, make pork sandwiches with meat, grate ginger easily, or take out the perfect pizza crust? Jeffrey has helped you with tips, advice, recipes, techniques and encouragement. I think I fell in love. In this video, Jeffrey shows us how to make the restaurant-quality steak at home.

5. Sorted Food

They all laugh, make food and share in a British accent! This is the recipe for success for SORTED Food, an online cooking program funded by five chefs who offer the lighter side of cooking with equal piece of knowledge and fun. From the three-part series in chocolate to how to make sushi rolling, these blocks share everything they know about food and live a happy life inside and outside the kitchen. If you go directly to their YouTube channels, they also share their favorite online dining programs ranging from sweet Lovely Lady Pastries to Nicko's Kitchen. With their signature humor and impressive accents, they show us how to prepare a spectacular, highly satisfying Thai Noodle Broth.


  • SHARE :