By FN chef Ellie Krieger published in the USA Weekend magazine. This recipe relies, pretty much, on pantry ingredients. If I did not have fresh ginger for the sauce, I would mix mayonnaise with Thai chili sauce or sriracha.
From America's Test Kitchen's "Slow Cooker Revolution". An easy and tasty way to make shredded beef. This turned out a bit spicy for me, so you might want to adjust the amount of chili powder. I served some over mashed potatoes and some in warm flour tortillas. It would also make good enchilada or burrito filling.
From "The Indian Slow Cooker" by Anupy Singla. This recipe makes a somewhat thin rice pudding, with the delicious taste of cardamon. The slow cooker makes it easy. The original recipe called for vegetable oil, but I used ghee instead. The recipe is vegan if you use soy milk. To make half the recipe, use a 3 1/2 quart slow cooker.
My quince tree's boughs are bending to the ground under the weight of the fruit. Quince is a lovely, old-fashioned fruit that deserves to be better known. This is one of my favorite recipes, from the Ultimate Rice Cooker Cookbook, by Hensperger and Kaufmann.
I made this glaze while preparing a spiral sliced ham in the CI way, see recipe #366252 . I don't much care for ruby port, so used tawny port and also light brown sugar. I reduced the pepper to 1/2 tsp., use more if you wish.A key to this recipe is the quality of cherry preserves. I used preserves from the Kedainiu konservu fabrikas, which contain 35% cherries and no preservatives. I found these at a large ethnic grocery.
This recipe is by Don Mauer, a syndicated food columnist. The technique used here makes for a fast yet tender pot roast. The 90 minutes refers to time in the oven, there is additional time needed for brining and cooking. Do not cook vegetables with the pot roast - cook them separately or parboil and add to the gravy as it cooks. Prep times are estimated, as I have not made this yet, but am looking forward to doing so. Please note that the sodium count is off - the sodium is principally in the brine, which is discarded.
I started making kefir at home and sometimes end up with more than I want to use as a drink. I found this on the blog "Tammy's Recipes". The original recipe uses twice the amount of ingredients, but I reduced it to meet my needs. The original recipe was said to make 10 to 12 pancakes, but I got 11 using a 1/3 cup scoop (more or less full).
This comes from a book by William David, MD, "Wheat Belly". Dr. Martin believes that wheat is bad for far more people than we think. Further, some of the common substitutes for gluten-flours, such as potato starch or tapioca starch, are equally bad. I have to wait for the book to come off the new book display, but in the meantime I copied this recipe, which sounds good, The wraps can be stored for several days in the fridge, wrapped in plastic.
Courtesy of globaltableadventures.com, as adapted from "Home Cooking Around the World" by David Ricketts and Mark Thomas. This bread is a great accompaniment to stews. It is excellent warm, but can dry out, so try to use up promptly or store well-wrapped.
Summer's bountiful garden is showcased in this delicious soup. The original recipe did not call for potato, but as Peru is the potato's home, I felt that it would be appropriate. I did not have the aji amarillo paste, so just improvised with several different peppers. If you cook the chicken ahead of time, this is very fast to make. Adding a bit more chicken and the potato makes this more of an entree soup. Very flavorful and fun to eat. From Sunset Magazine, August 2012.
I got this recipe at a class I am taking at Whole Foods. Make sure the family does not see you making it - they will never guess it is healthy. It is really tasty. We estimated 8 1/2-cup servings, but be prepared to be asked for seconds. Prep time does not include chilling time.
From the blog "hip2thrift". This bread was prepared by the author's grandmother in a wood-burning oven in a large quantity. The author reduced it to two loaves. She describes it as a cross between rustic Italian and sourdough bread.
From the New York Times. Author Melissa Clark says these can be made ahead and refrigerated, covered with plastic, and baked while the turkey rests. I generally do not use kosher salt in baked goods, so I would probably use 1/2 tsp table salt.
Courtesy of instructables.com, which has some great photos. This is a light and fluffy bread that is sold everywhere in Tashkent. The bread is traditionally baked in a tandyr oven, but we will make do with our ovens. The author states that is is addictively delicious with honey and butter (well, buttery lard is what he said, but I don't think so!)
Author Leah Eskin finds bean-based burger substitutes to be tired. While experimenting, she realized that the additions were really satisfactory in their own right, and, thus, came up with this recipe.
Traditionally this dry curry is made with chana dal, but author Ruta Kahate finds canned garbanzos/chickpeas to be a great alternative. I cook my garbanzos from dried to control salt. I found the 1 tsp salt to be a bit too much and the 1 tsp cayenne is very spicy, so if you are not sure about it, use less. From her book, "5 Spices, 50 Dishes".