This incorporates vegetables and it has a fantastic and unique flavor. My toddler loves these and she is getting a hidden source of veggies! I found this in the Taste of Home magazine in the August/September 2008 issue.
A slightly "mock" rendition of White Castles sliders, but we think only better. Great "kid" sized burgers or even better for "adult" sized snacks! NOTE: since posting this recipe I have found out that Pepperidge Farm no longer makes the small rolls in the pans so therefore use your own disgression on which rolls are available to you but I do suggest that you use a small size like a dinner roll in order to get the full "White Castle" affect!
Made for Good Things Are Cooking Here!! (A non-cooking game) In the Australian/New Zealand Cooking Forum - http://www.recipezaar.com/bb/viewtopic.zsp?t=233992
Please note that prep and cooking times are just an estimate.
If you are a mushroom lover (like me), and want a robust mushroom flavor, use a full-flavored wild mushroom like morels or porcinis. Other mushrooms (crimini, portobello, shitake, or even button) will work, just make sure you remove the tough stems before chopping. From Cooking Pleasures magazine.
Put your leftover cornbread to good use! From a neighbor when I lived down South. UPDATE (4/11/08): Change from original posting: I've always had to cook this about an hour, but I thought that was just me, so I when I originally posted this I left the cooking time at 3/4 hour, which was how I received it. However, since all the reviewers have noted that they, too, have to cook it longer, I have now changed the cooking time to 1 hour.
Simple but very good comfort food. Normally made with just some salt, pepper and nutmeg in the meat filling but I make them different these days and with many variations (just don't tell my mother!). Slavink translates as beatfinch (yes I know its weird) they are wrapped in bacon and another version is blinde vink= blind finch (even weirder) that is the same meat filling but then wrapped in a thin slice of veal. These days often replaced with a slice of beef. Some still name it blinde vink but the right name is runder vink=beef finch. I have tried very hard over the years to understand why they are named like this since I can honestly not see the resemblance of a bird in these sausages and I've never seen one fly away!
No Dutch person in their right mind makes them at home since you can buy them ready made from every butcher and in every super market. Now that information should tell you something about the poster of this recipe, who is Dutch....
My excuse is that I lived many years abroad and that is when you crave for the simple dishes of your home country.
We eat them here with vegetables and potatoes but they are also good cooked on the barbeque and served on buns with ketcup and mustard.
My sister in law Ginger makes the most amazing enchiladas. Her enchiladas are 100% homemade...all the way down to the tortillas (unless she's making them in bulk and then store bought tortillas will have to do). Since Ginger lives over 10 hours away, we don't get to see her very often, and therefore don't get to eat her enchiladas nearly enough. My sister Kathy decided to call her one time to get the recipe from her. This is Kathy's adaptation... not as delicious as Ginger's 100% homemade enchiladas, but a wonderful substitute for the times in between our visits to see Ginger.
Recent research suggests that curry may guard against the development of Alzheimer's disease (see http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/health/1668932.stm). This recipe is for a curry using ingredients commonly found in American kitchens. Ease of preparation and a short cooking time make it a great supper for those who want to add some curry to their everyday menu. Adjust the amount of curry powder to suit your own taste.