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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Mixes & Canning Recipes
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    35 recipes in

    Mixes & Canning Recipes

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    Who doesn't love caramel apples? This jam would make a wonderful gift. Five cups of applesauce can be substituted for the cooked and sieved apples in this recipe. This recipe is from Linda Ziedrich's The Joy of Jams, Jellies, and other Sweet Preserves.

    Recipe #381082

    Grandma taught Mom how to make this and Mom had a tree to make as much as she wanted! Remember to peel and cut the figs under running water or the acid will hurt your hands. Totally excellent on buttered English Muffins!!

    Recipe #147120

    Oh Yeah! Now I can make my own cake mixes just like the big boys! This would make a nice gift, along with a cake pan, large mixing spoon, some cocoa, maybe a pot holder, etc. Enjoy! Chocolate cake is popular all over the USA! New England, Southern, Mid West, Mid Atlantic, West and Southwest.

    Recipe #129855

    Once you do the prep, divide into 3 airtight containers, for here it is only 20 mins to the table whenever you need it. I have three-seasoned rice mix recipes see which one you like best. Look for the other two Chicken Flavored and Onion Flavored Rice Mix.

    Recipe #14843

    2 Reviews |  By Johnney

    I found this recipe years ago and love it. If leery about raw egg, then use pasteurized eggs.

    Recipe #103638

    Each time I went into the kitchen, I saw ants all over the counter. I'd spray bleach cleaner on them, wipe them up and next time I'd go in the kitchen, they'd be back! I didn't want to use anything toxic with kids and pets around, so I scoured the web and combined 3 different ideas. Cheap and effective!

    Recipe #346201

    Make your own Maraschino cherries! Adapted from Meal Master. I have not tried this yet, so putting it here for safekeeping! The sweet sundae-topper has its origins in Yugoslavia and northern Italy. For centuries, merchants had used marascas - small, bitter, black wild cherries - to make a sweet liqueur. Part of the flavor came from crushed cherry stones, which have an almond-like flavor. Marascara cherries preserved in the cherry liqueur were imported into the United States in the 1890s. These maraschino cherries were an expensive luxury served at the finest hotels. With typical ingenuity, American cherry processors figured out a way to make a less expensive version. They used Royal Anne cherries, less liqueur, and almond oil instead of crushed cherry pits. In the 1920s, alcohol was eliminated altogether when horticulturalist Ernest Wiegand found a way to preserve cherries using brine instead of alcohol. The American version of the maraschino became so popular that it completely replaced the foreign import. Cherries are grown in several regions of this country, but seventy percent of the cherries produced in the United States come from four states (Washington, Oregon, Idaho, and Utah). Maraschini cherries are also produced in New England and the Mid Atlantic.

    Recipe #132360

    Here is another great homemade bridal, hostess, house-warming, etc... gift. Along with the chili mix, I included a pot to cook the chili in and 4 chili bowls, and a jar of cornbread mix. Idea and recipe adapted from Diane Phillips' The Perfect Mix.

    Recipe #110791

    An adaptation from an old family "Traditional Mincemeat" recipe which was passed down through my Mum's side of the family. This one however is FAT FREE - NO suet or butter and it still KEEPS for up to a year or two; I currently have a jar from 3 years ago which has aged and matured beautifully! I have called it traditional mincemeat as it has all the traditional ingredients apart from the fat and it is VERY EASY to make. I am posting this in early September so it can be made now and allowed to mature ready for Christmas MINCE PIES. Where I have stated rum or brandy, please use any strong liquor that you may have available; it's just that brandy or rum work very nicely with the ingredients. Make some pretty labels, add a paper or fabric lid cover with a ribbon and then hang a pie, scone or cookie cutter from the neck - and voila, a thoughtful home-made gift! N.B. It's the alcohol that keeps this mincemeat, so if you want a non-alcoholic version, I have a traditional suet mincemeat recipe posted, which does not need much if any alcohol - Recipe #257241.

    Recipe #184762

    27 Reviews |  By MDMama

    I started making this to use in my daughter's chocolate milk, since I am not a fan of HFCS, and a teeny bottle of organic chocolate syrup was over $4. I double the batch and store in a 32 oz rubbermaid "chug" bottle. You can store this in the fridge in any CLEAN container with a spout for several months.

    Recipe #329804

    This makes the equivalent of 7 cans of soup. I picked this recipe up from our County Extension office. The lady said if you are using this in a casserole you can skip cooking it and just mix it into your recipe. This is a low sodium recipe which contains 111.0mg of sodium compared to 2110.6mg in a can of cream of mushroom soup.

    Recipe #327301

    These are the most moist, delicious, large bran muffins. Keep the mix in your refridgerator and add whatever you like. Make a couple blueberry muffins, raspberry white chocolate chip or a couple chocolate chip walnut muffins, or whatever suits your fancy. These are great! I make 3-4 a day and then they're always fresh! I usually cut the recipe in half and make about 12-15 large muffins. To make mini muffins bake at 400 degrees for about 11-12 minutes.

    Recipe #282432

    This is an incredibly good clone of the real thing. A friend emailed this recipe to me.

    Recipe #24952

    A very healthy waffle that stays moist. We freeze the leftovers in sandwich baggies and re-heat in the microwave for weekday meals!

    Recipe #273851

    3 Reviews |  By Dwynnie

    This is a copy cat recipe that I found on cdkitchen.com and it is the best cajun seasoning I have found!

    Recipe #187842

    9 Reviews |  By ChrisMc

    I know there are already several cajun seasoning mixtures posted, but here's one more to try.

    Recipe #33092

    French Lavender & Tahitian Vanilla - what a great combination! A very simple but effective flavoured sugar; I always have a jar or two in my pantry ready to use in my cooking and baking! This sugar is WONDERFUL sprinkled on cakes, scones, biscuits (cookies), sweet tarts and baked desserts, as well as ice cream. You must make sure your lavender heads are free of pesticides, fertiliser and traffic pollution. Also a great gift idea - tie a sprig of lavender around the neck of the jar with a ribbon and a lavender recipe......et Voila!!

    Recipe #219416

    2 Reviews |  By gran

    Staple food -- many uses

    Recipe #26606

    Easy, quick, versatile and tasty! I found this recipe in an old cook book I picked up in a charity shop years ago. This is now my 'default' desert recipe. Use it over your favourite fruits. A couple of tips: Quantities: Flour:Butter:Sugar=2:1:1 (e.g. 6oz flour to 3oz butter and 3oz sugar). Stick to the order in which ingredients are added as described below (flour, then butter, then sugar). Vanilla sugar gives the recipe extra flavour as does a drop of vanilla extract before adding the sugar. The mix is quite sweet on its own so when preparing the filling don't over-sweeten. Enjoy!

    Recipe #66451

    This all-purpose mix can be used for a variety of different uses, such as chili, beefaroni, pizza, spaghetti, sloppy joes and Spanish rice, etc. It is a lifesaver, when time is short after a busy workday. Meals can be prepared in a flash when this mix is on hand in the freezer...a real timesaver.

    Recipe #81371

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