The low temperature dough in was at one time common, but by the middle of the 20th century was regarded by German brewers as obsolete and in fact detrimental in most beers (sources in DeClerck; occasional exception Dunkel with poorly modified malt, practically an oxymoron for Dunkles malt.) It served as a beta glucan rest, eliminating gums that hinder lautering and, later, filtration of the finished beer. This is unnecessary with modern (meaning, essentially, post WW2) malts with their favorable beta glucan levels, as is a protein rest that you cannot avoid passing through if you dough in at these temperatures. It also encourages oxygen exposure at the most sensitive temperatures (below 140°F.) I have in the past used mash programs including this rest, and have found no benefits. You may feel you are doing honor to tradition, but with the materials available today the result will be beer with compromised flavor, body and foam, and stability. As for the issue of hydration of the malt and getting enzymes into solution, crush malt properly, mix well at dough in, and in 5 minutes you're there.