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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / 2011 Jam/Jelly of the Month
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    106 recipes in

    2011 Jam/Jelly of the Month

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    You folks may think this is crazy, but it's pretty good jelly. I don't know the cooking time--do this by the directions on the Sure Jell box. I put 1 hour because I had to put something.

    Recipe #21764

    I had a friend that told someone one time that I would make jelly out of corncobs if it was possible. Imagine her surprise when I told her that I had found a recipe. I made this just to prove that you can make jelly out of corn cobs, but it is so good that I will be making it every year from now on. It taste like a mild honey and people request it often.

    Recipe #50140

    An old fashioned recipe. The corn cobs give this syrup its distinctive flavor!

    Recipe #132679

    1 Reviews |  By NELady

    From Nebraska Pioneer Cookbook by Kay Graber, c. 1974. I haven't made this yet, but will this summer when I have the corn cobs.

    Recipe #349814

    1 Reviews |  By Dib's

    I am posting this recipe as a request and have never tried this recipe. It's out of the Bernardin Guide to Home Preserving.

    Recipe #9814

    18 Reviews |  By Dib's

    Posted upon request. I've never had this, found the recipe on another site but no name was attached. Let me know how it comes out. I would process for 5 min in a water bath.

    Recipe #10736

    The reason I like this recipe is that it does not make a huge amount. I am the only one in my family who likes corn relish so I don't want a whole lot sitting over the winter (I can only eat so much!) I usually use 5 to 6 ears of fresh corn but frozen corn can be substituted. This looks like a lot of ingredients but it comes together fast. This comes from Topp and Howard's "Small Batch Canning"

    Recipe #172707

    7 Reviews |  By Dib's

    A good way to get rid of surplus corn or a really good corn deal-good with brats, dogs, and burgers.

    Recipe #10711

    This is my husband's recipe. He makes lots of this every summer as our girls love it and so do we. It is so good with ham & beans and fried taters, mmm. It is also good on hot dogs and many other things.

    Recipe #20173

    A great way to use up the end-of-summer bounty of garden produce. Nowadays, a quick pulse of the food processor makes rapid work of the vegetables. From the Mississippi Valley 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 #228025

    23 Reviews |  By Bergy

    This recipe is from "Company's Coming" Canning book. It is an easy excellent recipe. I double the jalapeno asked for and I like to leave wee flakes of peppers floating in the jelly. If I use red peppers I use a drop of red food dye and if green well, what else, green

    Recipe #35699

    This is my signature jelly. I make it for everyone and every occasion. I have even made some and tinted purple for Dreamgoddess' daughters wedding. It is very easy and can be made as hot or as mild as you want. For really hot I use 4 habarnero peppers, for milder, use in the amount called for in recipe using your preference in peppers. I just throw the peppers in the blender in large chunks with the vinegar and let the blender to the chopping for me.

    Recipe #58516

    I adapted this pepper jelly from two separate recipes by Liana Krissoff and Elise Bauer. This recipe doesn't use commercial pectin, instead you make a juice out of Granny Smith apples, plums, and cranberries. The apples and cranberries provide the pectin, and the plums give the jelly a nice color. The fruits also give the jelly a great flavor, which I think makes this jelly a bit more special than the usual pepper jelly. This jelly can be made as hot as you like. If you don't want it to be hot at all, just leave out the jalapenos. The amount I have listed here, 1/2 cup of chopped jalapenos, makes a jelly which is mildly hot, by which I mean you will be able to tell that there are jalapenos in it, but I think it would still be edible by most people. It is not the kind of hot that die-hard chile heads seek out. If you would like your pepper jelly to be hotter, you can increase the amount of jalapenos, or you can use a hotter chile, such as a habanero. I prefer to use ripe, red jalapenos for this jelly, but you can usually only find unripe, green jalapenos in the store. It is OK to use green jalapenos if that is all you can find. N.B. jalapenos and other peppers can vary quite a bit in their heat level. I grow my own jalapenos, and they are considerably hotter than those which you can buy at the grocery store. Before you make this jelly, taste one of your jalapenos - taste a piece from the part of the pepper near the seeds. Gauge the heat level and adjust the amount of jalapenos in the recipe according to the heat level you desire in your jelly. You will need to use the cold plate test to check the set of this jelly; I have included the instructions for this below. Cooking time includes processing time.

    Recipe #446055

    3 Reviews |  By xtine

    This is adapted from the "Habanero Gold" recipe, which can be found in the Ball Blue Book of Preserving. I use fewer habaneros, as I grow my own and they are extremely hot, much hotter than those you would find in a grocery store, and it also omits the onion found in the "Habanero Gold" recipe. Use this as you would use any pepper jelly - over cream cheese, with other cheeses, as a glaze for chicken or other meats. Since this jelly does not have onion or garlic in it, it also makes a nice, spicy PB&J. I like to use a food processor to mince the apricots and peppers, because it does a nice job of getting them small enough, but doesn't turn them into mush. Finely mincing the apricots and peppers allows them to stay suspended throughout the jelly, instead of floating to the top of the jar. You could also use a blender, but if you are not careful the apricots and peppers could get too mushed up and turn into a puree. The idea of this jelly is to have nice small bits of apricot and pepper suspended throughout the jelly. A note on pectin amount: I use one 3 ounce packet of Certo liquid pectin, which results in a nice soft jelly - it is set, but if you shake the jar the jelly will wiggle a little. If you want a really firm jelly, like the kind you would buy in a store, use two 3 ounce packets of Certo. Some people like a really loose, almost pourable jelly to use over cream cheese, brie, or to use as a thick dipping sauce - if this is what you're after, use just half of a 3 ounce packet of Certo. Use a large stainless steel stock pot to make this - twice as large as what you'd think you would need. When the mixture reaches a full boil, it more than doubles in size, and if your pot is too small you will have a big, sugary mess to clean up off your stovetop. Always wear rubber gloves when working with hot peppers. The "5 hours" prep time includes the time needed to soak the apricots in the vinegar.

    Recipe #443801

    1 Reviews |  By xtine

    Hot & delicious. This is hotter than the usual pepper jelly, so if you're not into really hot stuff, decrease the amount of habaneros to 3 (sometimes I've even used 7 habaneros for my husband who likes extra-hot, but I would not recommend this on your first batch). Serve over cream cheese and spread on crackers, use in a brie en croute, or serve with roasted meats. I like it on turkey sandwiches :) A note on pectin amount: I use one 3 ounce packet of Certo liquid pectin, which results in a nice soft jelly - it is set, but if you shake the jar the jelly will wiggle a little. If you want a really firm jelly, like the kind you would buy in a store, use two 3 ounce packets of Certo. Some people like a really loose, almost pourable jelly to use over cream cheese, brie, or to use as a thick dipping sauce - if this is what you're after, use just half a 3 ounce packet of Certo. Wear gloves when working w/ hot peppers. Make sure you use a very large pot when making this - the mixture will expand to more than twice its original volume when it gets boiling. "Cooking time" includes processing time.

    Recipe #256154

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    Quince paste is similar to a fruit leather, only a bit thicker. It's traditionally served in Spain with a slice of manchego cheese. I like this method of preparation, which I find easier than peeling and coring prior to cooking. I've modified this a bit from the original, found on epicurious.com . Prep time does not include chilling.

    Recipe #145259

    3 Reviews |  By duonyte

    Posted in response to request. From Cuisinart. I have not tried this.

    Recipe #146048

    4 Reviews |  By duonyte

    Posted in response to request. From bbonline.com . I have not yet tried this. Yield is estimated.

    Recipe #147793

    This pear jam, flavored with wine, bay leaves and fruit is delish!

    Recipe #55776

    2 Reviews |  By Rita~

    Strawberries with vanilla and hints of lavender. I came up with this recipe using fresh spring strawberries and Recipe #101039. This bring me back to Provence! Lovely on La Baguette, Fougasse, chocolate croissant, inside a crepe, French Toast. Bon appétit!

    Recipe #425569

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