Try this as a topping for pancakes, muffins, scones or ham. It is good on cakes and on ice cream too. Mix in some nuts or pumpkin pie spice for a different variation. Make extra and freeze for future use.
This is excellent, makes a lot, and keeps well. Be sure to follow the directions. I had it go sugary on me once and I believe it was because I tried to mix the water in too fast. Number of servings is difficult to decide - it has so many uses and sometimes I put a tablespoon over ice cream and sometimes I use a cup or more for recipes calling for caramel sauce. But since Zaar makes me pick a number I picked 48.
This is an easy sauce to make, and it tastes pretty good, too. You can serve it with ice cream, pound cake, yogurt, pancakes, waffles, ham, or just use your imagination and combine it with whatever suits your fancy! Source: Southern Living, January 1986.
This is a vividly pink, wonderfully tart cranberry applesauce. Makes a great condiment for savory foods such as meat or potato pancakes, and also wonderful when eaten alone. It has no sugar added, thus it is VERY tart (which I love) - If you prefer a sweeter sauce, add 1/2 cup of sugar. I recommend using 1/2 sweet apples (I like Braeburn) and 1/2 tart apples (Granny Smith, for example).
While Charlotte aux Pommes (the recipe is posted separately) is often served in France with an apricot sauce, in Normandy, this custard sauce is often what comes with a Charlotte. It is also good over fruit, or in trifles.
Wonderful served hot over ice cream (don't forget to sprinkle some salted peanuts on top!) or drizzled over pound cake and fruit. Then again, there is the option of just eating it straight off the spoon.