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    You are in: Home / Community Forums / Breads & Baking / What 'cha baking these days?
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    What 'cha baking these days?

    Go to page << Previous Page  1, 2, 3, 4 ... 32, 33, 34  Next Page >>
    Red Apple Guy
    Mon Jun 11, 2012 9:30 am
    Forum Host
    Sure kiddo. Just don't ask for pancakes instead.

    One contributing issue was Meme's willingness to cook pancakes.

    Red
    Bonnie G #2
    Mon Jun 11, 2012 9:41 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Leggy Peggy wrote:
    I love cooking with kids too and am so pleased my own children have grown up loving to cook. They're thieves too. icon_rolleyes.gif We're staying in Sydney with a daughter who moved there recently. Fascinating to see how many of my pots and pans have made it to her place. She made a loaf cake on Saturday for a picnic.
    Me: 'Is that one of my loaf pans?'.
    Her: Blush, 'er yes.'
    Me: 'Do you have its mate?'
    Her: Blush again, 'er yes.'
    Me: Oh good, at least I can stop looking for them. icon_smile.gif
    I'll have another shake-down today before we head back to Canberra. I really don't care how much stuff she hauls away, as long as I know which stuff. And it would be nice if any of them started producing children. I need more playmates in the kitchen.

    That is so funny and so true - whenever I go to my DD house I'm always finding something of mine - when she comes to mine I've always got to take a new inventory of my pantry.

    icon_rolleyes.gif At least it all goes to good use and she must like my taste in things.

    Red, that Breakfast pizza looks to die for.
    Paul, that's one smart wife you have there, I'd never have thought of that.
    Bonnie G #2
    Mon Jun 11, 2012 10:09 am
    Food.com Groupie
    I have my sister and her DGS visiting for 6 weeks and here's some things I've made for this cinnamon loving nephew of mine that have been a big hit.
    French Breakfast Puffs/Muffins

    Hot Dog Boats - 3 Ingredients - Fun for Kids to Make!

    Cinnamon Ice Cream (for electric ice cream machine)
    tasb
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 12:47 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Had to bake again today, getting really bad at doing this.

    I picked some rhubarb from FIL's place yesterday, and my kids have never tried rhubarb. So while I was prepping it for baking I gave them a 1/2 inch piece, yes dipped in sugar, to try. I have been craving rhubarb for many years but never could bring myself to actually buying it from the store or farmer's market. I guess I spent too many years as a kid stealing it from Auntie Ida's garden, the thought of paying for it I just couldn't wrap my brain around. icon_lol.gif icon_twisted.gif

    I made Rhubarb Streusel Muffins, they turned up awesome, very soft, very delish. I just wish I could get my rhubarb to grow. So I can stop stealing it. icon_biggrin.gif Nah it was going to waste up there so I had jump at the chance.
    Leggy Peggy
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 5:37 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Oh tasb, I love rhubarb too. Wish I could give you a bit off my plant. I started it about five years ago with a root from a friend and it's boomed. Have managed to provide roots to plenty of other friends.

    As an aside, I fully support not buying produce whenever possible. I grow lots of herbs, as well as feijoas, lemons (two varieties), limes, kaffir limes, grapefruits, quinces, nectarines. I have seasonal sources of kumquats, blackberries, mulberries and loquats.

    Have been travelling too much to do too much in the veggie garden.
    Red Apple Guy
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 5:50 am
    Forum Host
    Leggy Peggy wrote:
    Oh tasb, I love rhubarb too. Wish I could give you a bit off my plant. I started it about five years ago with a root from a friend and it's boomed. Have managed to provide roots to plenty of other friends.

    As an aside, I fully support not buying produce whenever possible. I grow lots of herbs, as well as feijoas, lemons (two varieties), limes, kaffir limes, grapefruits, quinces, nectarines. I have seasonal sources of kumquats, blackberries, mulberries and loquats.....


    Wow. That sounds terrific.
    Red
    Leggy Peggy
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 6:39 am
    Food.com Groupie
    It is wonderful and I forgot to mention our fig tree. icon_smile.gif
    Red Apple Guy
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 7:03 am
    Forum Host
    That fig-gers. icon_lol.gif

    I love all those things (those I recogonized).

    Red
    Leggy Peggy
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 7:17 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Red Apple Guy wrote:
    That fig-gers. icon_lol.gif

    Red


    rotfl.gif
    PaulO in MA
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 7:33 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Where are you that you can grow all the citrus? Any pictures? Sounds really neat.
    Leggy Peggy
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 7:49 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Thanks Paul. I'm in Canberra, Australia's national capital.
    My hubby bought the house in the late 1970s, and I came here in 1982.

    Our backyard isn't huge, but the quince, fig, nectarine, grapefruit and a Meyer lemon were already a good size in the early 1980s. I forgot the blood plum too. icon_rolleyes.gif We had apple and apricot trees that didn't survive some household renovations. icon_sad.gif

    There's a peach tree between our house and the neighbour's. It grew from a composted seed. How about that!

    We planted the feijoa, rhubarb, a Eureka lemon and some of the annual herbs. Also trying to get a passionfruit going. The Eureka got planted when the Meyer was dying and hubby asked his dad what to do. Dad said plant another lemon tree -- that'll scare it. It worked.

    I have two neighbourhood sources of kumquats and loquats -- try Loquat Chutney if you ever find the fruit -- and one source of mulberries. I have a secret source of blackberries and may have to shoot you if I tell you where it is.

    As another aside, we get frosts, but not huge ones, and our garden is quite sheltered by fences and all the plants. They sure do protect one another.

    I'll hunt around for some pics.

    P.S. Forgot about the limes and kaffir limes. They are at the coast house, but a neighbour has kaffir limes too. Grew lemongrass a while back and must remember to plant more. Also have horseradish.
    PaulO in MA
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 8:10 am
    Food.com Groupie
    Leggy Peggy wrote:
    Thanks Paul. I'm in Canberra, Australia's national capital.


    My wife was at a pub quiz night through work to raise money for charity. One question was "what is the capital of Australia?"

    My wife said, "Paul would know this."

    She came home and asked me. I said "Canberra" immediately. icon_biggrin.gif
    duonyte
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 8:13 am
    Forum Host
    Peggy, I am very envious. I planted a fig tree last weekend - it is supposedly hardy in Illinois - allegedly found in a Chicago backyard. We'll see. I love figs but is seems so unlikely. I also have a quince, rhubarb and a new peach tree. I lost my apple tree as well as the one planted to replace it, a nectarine and an Asian pear to various disasters. The plumcot never bore fruit in ten years, so I had it cut down. Plus a lot of herbs.

    I remember loquats from when I lived in California - a neighbor had a tree. We just stole the fruit and ate it fresh.

    Oh, and I had a row of mulberries, but had the power company cut them down when they threatened the power lines. They were in a bad spot, awfully messy.......
    Leggy Peggy
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 8:22 am
    Food.com Groupie
    PaulO in MA wrote:


    My wife was at a pub quiz night through work to raise money for charity. One question was "what is the capital of Australia?"

    My wife said, "Paul would know this."

    She came home and asked me. I said "Canberra" immediately. icon_biggrin.gif


    You get the gold star! Remind her that she has to take you to the next trivia night, or are you like my hubby? Will do almost anything to avoid a social event. icon_rolleyes.gif
    Leggy Peggy
    Tue Jun 12, 2012 8:24 am
    Food.com Groupie
    duonyte wrote:
    Peggy, I am very envious. I planted a fig tree last weekend - it is supposedly hardy in Illinois - allegedly found in a Chicago backyard. We'll see. I love figs but is seems so unlikely. I also have a quince, rhubarb and a new peach tree. I lost my apple tree as well as the one planted to replace it, a nectarine and an Asian pear to various disasters. The plumcot never bore fruit in ten years, so I had it cut down. Plus a lot of herbs.

    I remember loquats from when I lived in California - a neighbor had a tree. We just stole the fruit and ate it fresh.

    Oh, and I had a row of mulberries, but had the power company cut them down when they threatened the power lines. They were in a bad spot, awfully messy.......


    Hope the fig flourishes. Sad to hear about the trees you lost.
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