nutritional information

Per Serving (1/2 large waffle plus topping):

  • Calories: 254
  • Protein: 5 g
  • Total Fat: 10 g
  • Saturated Fat: 2 g
  • Carbohydrates: 41 g
  • Cholesterol: 0 mg
  • Sodium: 158 mg
  • Fiber: 3 g
  • Sugar: 20 g
Vegan

Double Chocolate Waffles

Double Chocolate Waffles

Makes 4 large waffles

30 minutes or fewer

You’ve heard of breakfast for dinner? How about dessert for breakfast? These rich, dense, delicious confections will satisfy your sweet tooth any time of day. For a banana split effect, serve with sliced bananas and a dollop of vanilla soy yogurt.
Chocolate Sauce
  • ¼ cup unsweetened cocoa powder (not Dutch-processed)
  • ¼ cup pure maple syrup
  • 2 Tbs. plain unsweetened soymilk
  • ½ tsp. vanilla extract
Waffles
  • 1⅓ cups all-purpose flour
  • ½ tsp. baking soda
  • ¼ tsp. salt
  • ⅔ cup plain unsweetened soymilk
  • ½ tsp. apple cider vinegar
  • 5 Tbs. unsweetened cocoa powder (not Dutch-processed)
  • 3 Tbs. vegan chocolate chips or 1 oz. vegan semisweet chocolate, chopped
  • ⅓ cup dark brown sugar
  • ¼ cup canola oil
  • ½ tsp. vanilla extract
  • 8 tsp. confectioners’ sugar, for dusting

1. To make Chocolate Sauce: Whisk together cocoa powder, maple syrup, soymilk, and vanilla in saucepan over medium heat until smooth. Keep warm.

2. To make Waffles: Preheat waffle iron. Whisk together flour, baking soda, and salt in medium bowl; set aside. Whisk together soymilk and vinegar in small bowl; let stand 10 minutes.

3. Combine cocoa powder and chocolate in bowl. Whisk ¼ cup boiling water into cocoa powder mixture until smooth. Whisk soymilk mixture into chocolate mixture. Whisk in brown sugar, oil, and vanilla. Whisk in flour mixture.

4. Spray waffle iron with cooking spray. Spoon batter onto waffle iron. Close lid, and cook 3 minutes, or until waffle is crisp. Repeat with remaining batter. Drizzle each serving with 1 Tbs. Chocolate Sauce, dust with 1 tsp. confectioners’ sugar, and serve.

September 2010 p.50

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comments

Regardless, this recipe is getting saved because it's not like it can't be altered. Coconut oil is your healthiest bet for any dough or batter based recipes though (must be melted and mixed with warm ingredients or it will re-solidify.)

Jeremy Schwartz - 2014-09-26 17:13:35

Sorry Beth but canola oil is an industrial oil made "edible" through a chemical process. There is no rapeseed which produces oil naturally that humans should consume. If you use canola you are taking in trans fats, whether or not the marketing says it's GMO free or organic.. Tree bark and dirt are also organic, but quite simply put they have no nutritional value and will cause problems the more you take in.

Jeremy Schwartz - 2014-09-26 17:09:28

I say skip the canola oil all together. Horrible stuff. A lot of people can't tolerate it, much like msg. I don't know why everyone insists on adding it to their recipes. It's simply the latest 'fad' and I wish it would make an exit.

Carole - 2014-09-26 16:59:01

Healthy! Waffles!!!

Sandra - 2014-05-04 13:25:35

Could almond milk be substituted?

scott - 2014-05-02 18:49:03

Not all canola oil is GMO. You can find GMO free and organic canola at Whole Foods. These look amazing :)

Beth - 2014-02-11 00:23:02

Yum! Looks delish...I've also got similar ideas on my blog :)

Anya - 2013-09-07 02:42:30

These were so good! I used almond milk, whole wheat flour instead of all-purpose, and applesauce instead of oil! YUM, YUM, YUM!!!

Aimee Y. - 2012-10-07 14:00:41

Soy & canola oil are genetically modified. Why not use ingredients that are healthier substitutes?

Cheryl - 2012-10-04 00:09:02