Adapted from the New Basics Cookbook by Julee Rosso & Sheila Lukins(authors of The Silver Palate Cookbook), this is great served on the end of crisp Belgian endive leaves, atop soft scrambled eggs for brunch, or spread on grilled peasant bread toast.
Pronounced LEH-cho, this is a simple but versatile sauce. It's unique flavor is derived from the hot peppers, which vary immensly in intensity of hotness, so use more or less peppers to match your taste.
Lesco freezes beautifully and makes an excellent base for soups and stews, delicious on fish, or with pasta and rice with a dollop of sour cream. Adapted from Moosewood Restaurant Low Fat Favorites.
Adapted from License to Grill by Chris Schlesinger and John Willoughby. Make sure you get steaks that are really thick, so they can get a good, strong sear on the outside and still be rare at the center.
Nutty tasting barley and sweet celery root turn this soup into comfort food! To speed up cooking time, replace the pearl barley with quick-cooking barley, add it with the carrots and celery root and simmer the soup for about 20 minutes total. Adapted from Vegetarian Times magazine(2006).
Yum! These stewed tomatoes are slightly sweet with a touch of dill. I used this as a sauce for chile rellenos. Great with a creamy cheesy pasta or risotto on a cold wintery night. You're gonna enjoy this! A typically Southern recipe because tomatoes are grown widely in the South, although they are grown all over America, so actually fit in all the regions of the USA!
This from a book called Recipes For Change by Molly Siple and Lissa DeAngelis. This is a dilightful low fat entree you will enjoy! You may use sour cream instead of the yogurt if you wish(skip the part about draining).
These bars have a pumpkin pie filling and are terrific smothered in the buttery, nutty praline topping. Adapted from Food&Wine magazine(Oct. 2005). Enjoy! This is definately a Southern recipe, using pecans which are grown in Georgia!