Christmas Wreath with Condensed Milk and Sour Cherries

The recipe is for Christmas Wreath with Condensed Milk and Sour Cherries!


One more idea to try this Christmas :)

It's simple but so impressive, and the combination of sweet condensed milk with the sourness of the cherries is unresistible.


What kind of dishes do you make every Christmas? Do you have something traditional you would love to make vegan?

Share in the comments, I do have always Russian salad and Napoleon Cake, let me know if you want the recipe for the cake :)


And with the recipe, I'm sharing some Christmas Facts :)

  • The very first string of electric Christmas tree lights was created in 1882.

  • Up until the 20th Century it was common for Christmas trees to be lit up by candles, something which was understandably quite dangerous!

  • The first electric Christmas tree lights were created by Thomas Edison’s business partner and friend, Edward H. Johnson, in 1882.

  • The cost involved in creating the lights and installing them was so high that they weren’t affordable to the general public until a few decades later.

  • That being said, Johnson’s Christmas tree was declared to be “the handsomest Christmas Tree in the United States”.

  • As of Christmas 2014, the world’s most expensive Christmas hamper costs £85,605! ($106,274.33) It includes a bottle of 1961 Moet, 250g (0.55 lb) of Almas Iranian Caviar and Cognac Jules Robin 1789.

  • The Rockefeller Christmas tree is topped, as of 2004, with a 550-pound (249.48 kg) Swarovski Crystal star.

  • Calennig is a welsh tradition, like carolling, where children would go round houses singing with an ornate apple.

  • The tradition of Christmas crackers comes from an old French custom of giving gifts of paper-wrapped sugared almonds.

  • Turkey replaced Swan on the Christmas menu of the Royals in 1851.

  • In Scandinavia, the holly is known as Christ Thorn.

  • One superstition regarding Christmas pudding is that it shouldn’t have more than 13 ingredients to represent Jesus and his disciples.

  • In Dublin 1742 Handel’s Messiah was first performed. Messiah is a well-known oratorio particularly at Christmas.

  • There are, traditionally, a range of trinkets left in Christmas pudding including “Bachelors Button” (if found by a single man he would be single for the following year), “Spinsters Thimble” (Same as Batchelor’s Button but for a single woman) and “a Ring” (any singleton who found this would get married the next year).

  • The “X” in X-Mas doesn’t mean what you might think it does! There’s a common misconception that the replacement of Christ with the letter X in the word Christmas is an attempt to separate the concepts of Christ and Christmas, removing the religious side of the holiday. It turns out that this couldn’t be more wrong!

  • In the Greek alphabet the letter “chi” is written as “X, and it was actually used by Christian scholars as an abbreviation for Christ’s name.bSo really, X-Mas actually means Christ-Mas, and as such is no different at all!

  • In UK churches, the largest church bell is rang an hour before midnight, at midnight all others are rang in celebration.

  • In the US, there are 2 places known as Santa Claus and Santa, they are in Indiana and Idaho respectively.

  • Since 1991, real Christmas tree sales have plummeted below that of artificial trees.

  • The Christmas carol “Silent Night” originated in Austria, it was played on a guitar as the organ was too rusted.

  • Coca-Cola’s big red Christmas truck, a modern icon of Christmas, has its own twitter account @ChristmasTruck; this was tweeted more than 57 million times in 2013.

  • Christmas crackers were originally called “cosaques” and are supposedly named after the Cossack Soldiers who would fire their guns into the air on horseback.

  • On Christmas Day 2011, there were 6.8 million iOS and Android devices activated.

  • In 2013, 1.7 million people sent Santa letters, that’s the highest percentage of over 8 million letters sent worldwide.

  • The traditional Christmas Eve meal in Armenia is a portion of fried fish, some lettuce and spinach.

  • Michigan has no state song apart from an old song written to the Christmas song “O Tannenbaum” which had the lyrics “Michagan, My Michigan”.*source


Find the recipe below!

Prep: 2h 15 min (2h are just waiting for the dough to rise)

Cook time: 35 min

Level: medium

Servings: 1 huge wreath (divided into 10 portions)

Calories per serving: 259 kcal

Find the recipe & nutrition facts below :

For the dough:

  • 2/3 cup warm plant milk

  • 1 tsp sugar (do not substitute)

  • 1 pcs. dry yeast (7 gr.)

  • 2 2/3 cups all-purpose flour

  • 1/3 cup sugar (or any other sweetener)

  • 1/2 tsp salt

  • 5 tbsp oil (coconut butter)

For the filling:

Method:

Step 1: In a medium bowl mix together warm milk with 1 tsp of sugar, and add the dry yeast. Set aside for 10 mins.

Step 2: In a large bowl place flour and add in sugar, salt, oil, and yeast mixture and start mixing until you form a non-sticky dough.

Step 3: Кnead for 5 minutes and form a ball, cover with a kitchen towel. Set aside in a warm place for around an hour or until the dough double its size.

Step 4: Sprinkle some flour on a kitchen surface, place the dough on the surface and roll it out in a 1-2 cm thin rectangle.

Step 5: For the filling defrost and drain sour cherries.

Step 6: Spread evenly with condensed milk, and the drained sour cherries.

Step 7: Roll it in one huge roll and cut vertically into 2 equal pieces. Split both pieces into a twist carefully split the edges vertically to form a wreath (make sure the space in the center is big enough as the wreath will double in size) and move into a baking tray covered with baking paper and cover with a kitchen towel. Set aside in a warm place for around an hour or until the dough double its size.

Step 8: Preheat oven to 180C. (355F)

Step 9: Bake for around 30-35 minutes.

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