A delicious savory muffin - great for breakfast on the go, or serve with soup or salad. You can also substitute minced ham for the bacon, if you like. Note to World Tour participants - this recipe is typical of the fresh cheese and farm fresh ingredients found in Wisconsin - the MidWestern U.S. region.
A tasty alternative to the same old green salad, but prep work made easy using "bag salad" as the base.
Note to World Tour participants. I'm not an expert on Canadian cuisine - however, after reviewing many Canadian recipes, it appeared that the ingredients used in this recipe would be typical for the region.
I love fresh bread, but complicated recipes that require 10 minutes of kneading aren't for me. This recipe couldn't be simpler. It's wonderful dipped in an olive oil dipping sauce, or also with fresh creamy chicken salad. It's adapted from a recipe in Flexible Fare by Sandra Rudloff. The prep time includes rising times. Note to World Tour participants - great artisan breads and walnut production are reminiscent of California. This recipe represents the Western U.S.
This is a very simple recipe, and tastes delicious. I just whipped it up with ingredients on hand, and wanted to record it to refer to next time. It's great for the South Beach diet, too. I used left over turkey breast (my standby - Herbed Turkey Breast by Kate in Ontario #22235). Note to World Tour participants - California is a large producer of walnuts. This recipe represent that state.
This recipe is from Every Day Foods. I saw it on TV, and it looked so easy, I had to make it. It's moist and full of tender and chunky apple slices, and has a rich cinnamon spice flavor. I served it still warm with a scoop of vanilla ice cream. Wow! Be sure to serve within the first day or two, as the apples will break down.
Easy, delicious, and impressive enough for company. I clipped this from a magazine a number of years ago. Peaches, blueberries and plums are all in season in June in Texas. This recipe represents the Southwestern state of Texas.
A gorgeous and delicious angel food layer cake. You can make the angel food cake ahead of time, or buy a pre-made angel food cake. I clipped this from a magazine a long time ago. This is great in the summer time when you don't want to heat the oven.
This recipe is posted for the World Tour 2005 RecipeZaar event. This is a Canadian recipe I haven't had a chance to try yet.
The recipe is from the Time Life Good Cook "Cakes" cookbook. The listed source is the British Columbia Women's Institutes Adventures in Cooking.
My husband recently discovered this flavor rich, thick, beef stew recipe, and was amazed at how easy it was for him to make. We decided it was definitely a repeat recipe, and wanted to post it here for future reference.
A delicious and attractive layered salad. The celery and water chestnuts add a nice crunch, and the fresh Parmesan dressing with bacon/egg topping adds a wonderful flavor to the vegetables. It's important that each serving includes a portion of all the layers. Please note: the overnight chilling time is essential for flavor, and make this a great do-ahead dish. This recipe would be perfect for a ladies luncheon in the Southern U.S. region.
This is so easy and quick, but the salmon is perfectly cooked and seasoned. With a bag salad and French bread, a great home cooked dinner is on the table in minutes. A great recipe with fresh salmon from the great West U.S. region.
This recipe is from the Betty Crocker 1971 recipe card set. I posted it in response to a request for recipe on the boards. The recipe can easily be cut in half for six servings. Note to World Tour participants - I believe the ingredients are typical for the Canada region.
Great recipe to use up those holiday cranberries! It's delicious any time of year, though, if you can get the cranberries. Note to World Tour participants - I believe the ingredients are very typical for the Canada region.
An old Cooking Light recipe. This combination of spices is wonderful. I don't recommend substituting pumpkin pie spice for the individual spices - it's not the same. Note to World Tour participants - I believe the ingredients are typical for the Western U.S. where walnuts are grown.