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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Pacific Northwest Recipes
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    Pacific Northwest Recipes

    I live in the beautiful Pacific Northwest - grew up in Oregon and live in the Puget Sound area these days. We're proud of our cuisine! This cookbook features recipes and ingredients from Washington, Oregon, British Columbia, and Alaska, as well as recipes by chefs and restaurants from the area.
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    A lovely french toast recipe that is a favorite at the Rose Cottage Guest House in Tacoma, Washington. Hope you enjoy.

    Recipe #112578

    Wonderful combination, and a very tasty way of making fettuccini. This recipe comes from General Hospital in Everett, Washington in 1990. It serves 4 - 6 Yuk lovers!!

    Recipe #112364

    I bought a jar of Kokita brand Nasi Goreng seasoning at the Uwajimaya store in Seattle and it made the best fried rice I had ever eaten. After scraping the last bits from the side of the jar, I didn't want to make the hour drive just for more (although it was tempting), so I improvised based on the ingredients. If you can find it, I highly suggest buying the pre-made product as it makes preparation very simple. After eating Indonesian fried rice I haven't been able to go back to making the more popular Chinese version. What makes this different than Chinese rice is the prominence of chili rather than soy sauce. Shallots, smaller and milder than the onion, are a pleasant addition. I like to add a lot of chili and use fish sauce as the source of saltiness. Many recipes call for shrimp paste, I haven't tried it and think it's just fine without since the fish sauce adds a seafood taste. There are other posted recipes for this dish, but this one is simpler and the eggs can be cooked right in with the rice. This is also great as a vegetarian (even vegan) dish, just omit the shrimp and use fried tofu instead of egg and use soy instead of fish sauce. Warning: this may be spicy for those with more delicate palates.

    Recipe #112291

    I love Croque Monsieurs. This is a unique take on the traditional Parisian cafe dish, which add a dip in an eggy batter to form an even more golden and rich exterior. From the book, "Celebrate The Rain."

    Recipe #111998

    I am posting this recipe so that I don't lose it. It sounds interesting and delicious, and I plan on trying it out soon. I got it from the book "Celebrate The Rain", a Junior League of Seattle Book. In the recipe is says to "resist temptation and allow the cobbler to cool to room temperature before serving so that the tomato juices will collect." It also says is would be delicious served for a brunch with scrambled egg and sugar roasted bacon, or for dinner as an accompaniement to roasted meat or chicken. the crust dough can be made a day in advance.

    Recipe #111997

    Oozy chocolate goodness! They're not pretty when they come out of the oven, but serve these delicious little cakes warm to your guests and you'll have cupcake friends for life. :)

    Recipe #111948

    Washington State produces large numbers of cranberries. This delicious recipe featuring them is from the Inn at Barnum Point, Camano Island, Washington.

    Recipe #111949

    4 Reviews |  By Margi

    This dish originated in Sointula, British Columbia, Canada. It is a quick, simple yet elegant and delicious dish.

    Recipe #83895

    5 Reviews |  By Bergy

    This salad was served in a wonderful French restaurant in Vancouver and was a big hit with customers. The dressing gives a lovely color and finish to the salad

    Recipe #10847

    These are cinnamon buns served at the University of British Columbia cafeteria. My family really enjoys these buns but they're not the ooey-gooey kind of cinnamon buns.

    Recipe #61173

    The Herbfarm Restaurant is located in Woodinville, Washington. Each week, the award-winning restaurant chooses the best from farm, forest, and sea to create thematic 9-course dinners showcasing the Pacific Northwest. In October 2001, Gourmet Magazine ranked The Herbfarm among "America's Best 50 Restaurants."

    Recipe #110895

    The Herbfarm Restaurant is located in Woodinville, Washington. Each week, the award-winning restaurant chooses the best from farm, forest, and sea to create thematic 9-course dinners showcasing the Pacific Northwest. In October 2001, Gourmet Magazine ranked The Herbfarm among "America's Best 50 Restaurants."

    Recipe #110794

    One of my favorite restaurants in Seattle was Kaleenka's on First Avenue. I loved their borshch and piroshky, and I always felt warm and comfortable in the restaurant. Kaleenka's has unfortunately closed, but I did find their recipe for piroshky in "Dining Ethnic Around Puget Sound" which was published in 1993. Kaleenka featured good Russian hearty fare, traditional cooking from the Ukraine, Uzbekistan, and Georgia. The name "Kaleenka" was derived from a ubiquitous shrub that grows all across Russia, which is revered since ancient times as a symbol of the land and culture. The Kaleenka notes that "piroshky" is derived from a Russian word pronounced "peer," which means "feast." Many different fillings are common, including chicken, fish, and fruits, but this beef and cheese filling is the favorite. Prep includes time for the rising of the dough.

    Recipe #110556

    This recipe came from Nell Cruse of Ontario, Oregon, where it came in as first place in the Idaho-Eastern Oregon Onion Festival. It was published in Taste of Home.

    Recipe #107105

    This easy and delicious recipe came from Jolene Britten of Gig Harbor, Washingon. It was published in Taste of Home magazine, and she says she likes to make them for picnics in the park, also making large batches and cutting them into slices to put on platters for large gatherings.

    Recipe #107106

    This recipe is based on one online from the Oregon Fryer Commission, submitted by Michael Butowitsch in Grants Pass, Oregon.

    Recipe #107124

    One of my favorite restaurants in Seattle was Kaleenka's on First Avenue. I loved their borshch and piroshky, and I always felt warm and comfortable in the restaurant. Kaleenka's has unfortunately closed, but I did find their recipe for borshch in "Dining Ethnic Around Puget Sound" which was published in 1993. This is an excellent borshch, well worth making! Kaleenka featured good Russian hearty fare, traditional cooking from the Ukraine, Uzbekistan, and Georgia. The name "Kaleenka" was derived from a ubiquitous shrub that grows all across Russia, which is revered since ancient times as a symbol of the land and culture. According to Kaleenka's... there are many variations of the soup called "borshch," and this one is a vegetarian recipe. What's the secret of a good borshch? Brown the vegetables separately. How do you pronounce "borshch?" Like the "sh ch" in "fresh cheese." In Russian it is indicated by a single letter.

    Recipe #110365

    Black cod is my favorite fish... a tender, white, non-fishy fish that goes wonderfully well with teriyaki sauce. If you've never had black cod, do yourself a favor and find some! It is also known as "sablefish." I can sometimes find it served in Japanese restaurants, and occasionally served smoked in Scandinavian restaurants. I usually purchase mine in Ballard (a Scandinavian Seattle neighborhood) markets or at Uwajimaya (Seattle Asian grocery) or Ranch 99 Markets (Tukwila Asian grocery).

    Recipe #27853

    This is the only way DH likes sauerkraut any more. We saw it on PBS many years ago. It was a PBS affiliate out of Oregon and I have no idea if it was a German language course for adults or a German cooking show. We watched the next week, but no German program of any kind. The woman cooking had a beautiful voice. Keep the juniper berries and caraway seeds confined. One time I didn't have any cheesecloth and just dumped in the spices. The caraway isn't too bad, but the juniper stays hard and tastes nasty when you bite and they don't get soft, which may be worse. Don't cheat and chop the potato. It has to be grated. It turns creamy and saucy. The potato won't do that if you slice or chop. Put some nice, big sausages or hot dogs on top and heat through and it's a one dish meal.

    Recipe #59424

    This recipe is from the Washington State Beef Commission. It is excellent on sandwiches the next day, so I usually make two!

    Recipe #98845

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