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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / 2010 Jam/Jelly of the Month
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    143 recipes in

    2010 Jam/Jelly of the Month

    Each months Jam/Jelly recipes posted by Members. May-Pineapple
    « Previous 1 2 3 4 . . . 6 7 8 Next »
    Displaying up to 20 pages of results. To see all results, or register.
    2 Reviews |  By tasb

    I was surprised to see that there were no postings for Jellied Cranberry Sauce here, I wanted to make some for Thanksgiving, luckily I found it in Bernardin's Guide To Home Preserving. Times are a guess. I was done in about an hour.

    Recipe #192809

    Ruby-red and sweetly delicious. The nutritional information is skewed because the amount of sugar depends on how much fruit liquid is rendered. From the New England chapter of the United States Regional Cookbook, Culinary Arts Institute of Chicago, 1947. While this recipe is written in an old-fashioned way, it is perfectly safe if processed using modern methods. If you are unfamiliar with these techniques, please go to http://www.uga.edu/nchfp/how/can_home.html for the current information.

    Recipe #292345

    1 Reviews |  By Molly53

    Spicily sweet and as lusciously colored as rubies. From the New England chapter of the United States Regional Cookbook, Culinary Arts Institute of Chicago, 1947. While this recipe is written in an old-fashioned way, it is perfectly safe if processed using modern methods. If you are unfamiliar with these modern methods, please go to http://www.uga.edu/nchfp/how/can_home.html for the current information.

    Recipe #292240

    This is a recipe from the New England section of the US Regional Cookbook, Chicago Culinary Arts Institute, 1947. This condiment adds a piquant flavor to any poultry or pork dish. While this recipe is written in an old-fashioned way, it is perfectly safe if processed using modern methods. If you are unfamiliar with these techniques, please go to http://www.uga.edu/nchfp/how/can_home.html for the current information.

    Recipe #56954

    A great and easy jelly. Makes a great gift during holidays.

    Recipe #220588

    This is from BH&G canning book. Hot pepper jelly is fantastic on wheat crackers with cream cheese. I also like to use them as a base for a basting glaze on meats.

    Recipe #20861

    Beautifully pure and simple, this jelly comes from the New England chapter of the United States Regional Cookbook, Culinary Arts Institute of Chicago, 1947. Chilling time not included in preparation time.

    Recipe #269963

    2 Reviews |  By Dib's

    This is a very easy, inexpensive jam to make-great for holiday gifts and can be made year round.

    Recipe #10149

    This festive jam is being posted for a request. I found it recently in a community type cookbook and I haven't had a chance to try it yet.

    Recipe #105718

    I first made this a few years ago for Christmas gifts & my family hounds me every year for more! Toasting the walnuts really adds to the flavor and the little bit of crunch they give makes it a bit out of the ordinary. I found the recipe on the Kraft website but have made some modifications. Makes 6, 8-oz jars. This is very easy, so please do not be turned off by the number of steps. I wanted to be very precise about the canning and included some extra information.

    Recipe #327155

    This the the tastiest treat you will ever have. Try it with poultry, ice cream, bagle, cream cheese. You will loooove this, I promise!! I am a little bias to my own creation yes!

    Recipe #76972

    2 Reviews |  By Dib's

    Really good on a cold turkey or ham sandwich!

    Recipe #13819

    Found butternut squash at bargain prices and wanted to do a butter with it. I found only 1 recipe online and adapted it into this. Great color and flavor. Perfect spread on toast, pancakes or waffles. This recipe produced 11+ half pint jars. Because winter squashes and pumpkins are not acidic enough, the USDA does NOT recommend canning mashed product. These store in the fridge for 2 months or the freezer for longer storage.

    Recipe #397373

    This tasty spread is delicious on crusty french bread and makes simple soup and bread dinners a bit more elegant. My kids love it.

    Recipe #243206

    All the comforting seasonings of a cup of Chai tea in thick apple butter. The sugars in the apple caramelize with the long cooking becoming a deep dark brown. No need to PEEL the apples my choices are Winesao, Granny Smith, Gala and or Gravenstein. cooking them pureed instead of sliced, you can get more into the crock pot so this will take longer cooking time. Making more and making for a very fragrant home and neighborhood! You know Chai means tea? So if you want the tea flavor added, try the optional black tea ingredient. Top a pork roast, oatmeal, pancakes, french toast use as sandwich spread.

    Recipe #438977

    6 Reviews |  By Dib's

    This recipe is posted by request. I want a jar ;-)

    Recipe #69091

    2 Reviews |  By Molly53

    An old-fashioned preserve. From the US Regional Cookbook, Chicago Culinary Arts Institute, 1947. While this recipe is written in an old-fashioned way, it is perfectly safe if processed using modern methods. If you are unfamiliar with these techniques, please go to http://www.uga.edu/nchfp/how/can_home.html for the current information.

    Recipe #69913

    From the Colorado State Forestry Service.

    Recipe #100818

    2 Reviews |  By Molly53

    Also known as the Chinese date or red date, the jujube is a type of tree native to China. The fruit of the jujube tree is typically reddish in color, and oval or globe-shaped. The fruit reaches up to 2 inches in diameter, with smooth skin and a single stone. The fruit is often dried and used in herbal remedies. Research on the nutritional and culinary uses of jujube fruit, done in the Food Science section of Texas A&M's Horticultural Sciences Department in the 1940s by Dr. Homer Blackhurst, revealed a very high vitamin C content. The versatile jujube can often substitute for apples, pears, plums, or figs in recipes that call for them. Research on the nutritional and culinary uses of jujube fruit, done in the Food Science section of Texas A&M's Horticultural Sciences Department in the 1940s by Dr. Homer Blackhurst, revealed a very high vitamin C content. Experiments where the seeds were removed and the fruit cooked with water, sugar, and seasonings resulted in a product much like apple butter, and in taste tests with apple butter it was selected as superior. Here is one recipe taken from USDA publication B-1215 entitled "Methods of Utilizing the Chinese Jujube."

    Recipe #351087

    This spicy-sweet celebration of autumnal harvest comes from the Pennsylvania Dutch chapter of the United States Regional Cookbook, Culinary Arts Institute of Chicago, 1947. While this recipe is written in an old-fashioned way, it is perfectly safe if processed using modern methods. If you are unfamiliar with these modern methods, please go to http://www.uga.edu/nchfp/how/can_home.html for the current information.

    Recipe #256737

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