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Bob's Red Mill Gluten Free Chocolate Cake Mix -- 16 oz

Bob's Red Mill Gluten Free Chocolate Cake Mix
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Bob's Red Mill Gluten Free Chocolate Cake Mix -- 16 oz

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Bob's Red Mill Gluten Free Chocolate Cake Mix Description

  • Celebrate Special Occasions with Our Easy-To-Make Gluten-Free Chocolate Cake Mix!
  • Each Package Makes One Delicious 8-Inch Layer Cake or 12 Scrumptious Cupcakes
  • Kosher

Made in our dedicated gluten free facility using only the finest ingredients, including high quality cocoa powder and a blend of gluten free flours.


Dear Friends,

I think everyone can agree, there's something magical about the aroma of home-baked cake coming out of the oven. But in today's busy world, it can be hard to find the time to make something special - especially if you follow a gluten free diet. That's why we created a line of delicious gluten free mixes that can be prepared in minutes and offer the traditional flavor and texture of the baked goods you grew up with. Mix up a batch today and enjoy a treat you can feel good about eating!


To your good health,

  Bob Moore



1 package Bob's Red Mill® Gluten Free Chocolate Cake Mix

2 Eggs, lightly beaten

2/3 cup Mill

1/3 cup Oil

2/3 cup Boiling Water


Preheat oven to 250°F. Grease and flour two 8-inch round cake pans.


Pour cake mix into a mixing bowl. Make a well in the center and pour eggs, milk and oil. Stir until well combined. Add boiling water and stir to mix, creating a very loose batter. Pout batter into prepared pans.


Bake for 20-30 minutes, until a toothpick inserted into the center comes out clean. Cool in pans for 10 minutes. Remove from pans to wire racks and cool completely before frosting. Makes 16 servings.

Free Of

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.

Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 3 Tbsp. Dry Mix
Servings per Container: About 11
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Total Fat0.5 g1%
   Saturated Fat0 g0%
   Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium330 mg14%
Total Carbohydrate35 g13%
   Dietary Fiber2 g7%
   Total Sugars22 g
     Includes 22g Added Sugars44%
Protein2 g
Vitamin D0 mcg0%
Calcium9 mg0%
Iron2 mg10%
Potassium83 mg2%
Other Ingredients: Sugar, gluten free flour blend (sweet white rice flour, whole grain brown rice flour, potato starch, whole grain sorghum flour, tapioca flour, xanthan gum), cocoa powder, baking powder (sodium acid pyrophosphate, sodium bicarbonate, cornstarch, monocalcium phosphate), baking soda, natural vanilla flavor powder (sugar, cornstarch, vanilla oleoresin), salt.
The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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Cooking Therapy: How Time in the Kitchen Can Benefit Your Mental Health

In the age of languishing, a trend concurrent with the pandemic’s unexpected twists and turns, why not cross over into flourishing?  All it may take is a scant pilgrimage into your kitchen. Foraging in the kitchen not only satisfies a rumbling tummy, but it can also help lift your spirits. Woman Happily Preparing Food in Kitchen Enjoying the Benefits of Cooking Therapy | One study found that small, everyday projects in the kitchen made participants feel more enthusiastic about their pursuits the next day. And bonus points if you go rogue and tweak a recipe, or better yet, ditch any kind of recipe at all. The more creativity you bring into the kitchen, the happier you may feel. Being creative for a little while each day makes people feel like they are "flourishing"—a psychological term that describes the feeling of personal growth.

Cooking Therapy: The Benefits are Real 

Cooking serves as a creative outlet—albeit an imminently practical one. It helps with agency, confidence, mindfulness and mastery, boosts self-esteem, encourages shared experiences with others, and is often a catalyst for adopting nourishing health habits. In addition, culinary therapy is a trending treatment at a growing number of mental health clinics and therapists' offices, proving effective for a wide range of mental and behavioral health conditions, including depression, anxiety, eating disorders, ADHD and addiction. Here are seven ways you can cook your way to happiness.

1. Alleviates depression

According to psychologists, cooking and baking are therapeutic because they fit a type of therapy known as "behavioral activation,” which studies how behaviors influence emotions. Engaging in certain activities can alleviate depression by "increasing goal-oriented behavior and curbing procrastination." It helps break through the paralysis of depression and sets you up for success through finding meaning in the simple tasks of daily living.

2. Encourages self esteem

Cooking can help you focus on a task and complete a goal, which gives you a sense of power and control. And because there is built in repetition to the art of cooking, it’s easy to develop a sense of mastery around something as basic as say, scrambled eggs or avocado toast.

3. Positively impacts health

Cooking tends to translate into eating a healthier diet. The improvements in your nutritional status alone may positively influence your state of mind. Diet is such key component of mental health that it has inspired an entire field of medicine called nutritional psychiatry, which focuses on the intimate connection between food and mood

4. Boosts creativity

Many people describe cooking as 'being in the zone,' a creative, meditative state in which they lose track of time and just focus on the task at hand. If you are consumed by negative thoughts, worries, and doubt, cooking can be a healthy distraction. It gets your creative juices flowing, letting you steer clear of your mind chatter as you deal with the task at hand.

5. Provides purpose and community

If you are cooking for others, it is an act of altruism. You are providing them with something basic and primal, showing them that they have your support. This promotes well-being, positive growth and bonds within relationships. Cooking connects: You become more embedded and embodied in your community and it lets you feel like you're providing a needed and useful service.

6. Offers self-care with benefits

Cooking is the ultimate in self-care—calming, mindful, creative—and with muffins or chicken soup at the end of it all. It has a whiff of the everyday sacred, a form of indigenous alchemy. You gather ingredients and transform them into something delicious that feeds body and spirit.

7. Counters anxiety

One study directly evaluated the impact of the cooking intervention on anxiety. In one study, almost half of 27 burn unit patients “strongly agreed or agreed” that they were less anxious in the kitchen after participating in cooking groups, including all seven patients who suffered burns in kitchens at home. Seventy-eight percent “strongly agreed or agreed” that the group activity distracted them from thinking about their burns, providing one possible explanation for the reduced anxiety.

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