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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Start Your Day with This!
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    318 recipes in

    Start Your Day with This!

    My collection of great ways to start your day!
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    Visiting my family in Colorado, we went to a place called Verns . They served their world famous Cinnamon Roll French Toast. It was so sweet and so yummy. Here is an easy version I'm pretty golly danged sure you will enjoy. This is not a light dish, but definitely a treat. Adapted from group recipes. :D

    Recipe #504130

    This is the go-to dish on super busy activity laden nights. No one gets tired of it and with a salad and smoothie you have a complete and nutritionally well-rounded meal. Scale this recipe up as needed. Adjust measurements to taste. Adapted from foodie with family.

    Recipe #504123

    Did you know the cookie was actually invented in ancient Persia (now Iran) in the 7th century, A.D.? The earliest cookie-style cakes are thought to date back to 7th century Persia A.D. (now Iran), one of the first countries to cultivate sugar (luxurious cakes and pastries in large and small versions were well known in the Persian empire). According to historians, sugar originated either in the lowlands of Bengal or elsewhere in Southeast Asia. Sugar spread to Persia and then to the Eastern Mediterranean. I haven't tried this yet, but looking forward to it! From The Art of Armenian and Middle Eastern Cooking.

    Recipe #504078

    You'll need a watermelon, a can of coconut milk, and some shredded coconut. watermelon, a can of coconut milk, and some shredded coconut. If you want to get fancy, you can add things like crushed pineapple or papaya, too. A squeeze of lime juice brightens up the flavors.

    Recipe #503380

    A Caribbean breakfast treat called “Bakes.” They are soft, doughy, and almost impossible to put down. Bakes are most enjoyed in the morning – think Sunday morning brunch. Despite the name, bakes are only occasionally baked. More often than not, Bakes are fried discs of dough. Enjoy plain or split open with anything from jam, cheese, meat, salt cod salad, or whatever works for you. Everyone has their own version. Cook time will vary with heat. Enjoy!

    Recipe #503332

    No Cuban meal is complete without a cafecito, or Cuban coffee. More than just an espresso, a well-made cafecito has sweet crema floating over strong espresso coffee. Despite its name, crema has nothing to do with cream—it's actually foam made from sugar that's been thoroughly beaten with a splash of coffee. Many don't realize that it's the technique for making the crema—not the type of coffee beans used—that makes the coffee Cuban. But for the full Cuban experience, Castro recommends using Café Bustelo espresso. Chef, nutritionist, and cooking teacher Lourdes Castro shared this recipe for Cuban coffee, or cafecito, as part of a festive Cuban party menu she created for Epicurious.

    Recipe #503292

    Under the pulsing sun, tea ladies line the streets of Sudan. They soak up what little shade they can find. Water simmers over charcoal stoves. They swirl ingredients through the steam, into the pot. Many patrons like to hold a sugar cube between the teeth while drinking to sweeten the brew. The most popular of the teas is cinnamon, with mint and ginger following close behind. Here's my version. Adapted from Global Table Adventure.

    Recipe #502745

    Drinking these without the rum will keep you from pain! From the British Virgin Islands. The cocktail was created by George and Marie Myrick of the Soggy Dollar Bar on Jost Van Dyke Island, British Virgin Islands, in 1971. It is served in almost every resturant and on every island in the British Virgin Islands. It is now considered the official dirnk of the BVI's.

    Recipe #502740

    This is like a rich, thick blanket of goodness… each sip is almost like dreaming underneath a giant bar of ooey-gooey warm chocolate, says Sasha Martin. Enjoy!

    Recipe #502736

    Every mug gently cradles steeped black tea and fresh grated ginger, topped off with creamy milk and sweet spoonfuls of sugar. Spicy and comforting. Served cold, this tea makes for an refreshing poolside sipper. Served hot, this tea will warm your spirit as well as your fingers. This recipe is inspired by the Swahili people of Africa, some of who live in the northern tip of Mozambique. You’ll find similar drinks all in many parts of Africa, where ginger grows easily. Typically, the drink is served hot. Recipe by Sasha Martin.

    Recipe #502676

    The Republic of Maldives is a sunbathed group of islands southwest of India, dotted along the Indian ocean. Lomi Lomi is sweet and tart, spicy and refreshing, yin and yang. Since it only contains three ingredients, the drink comes together very quickly. The method is easy and you can make as little or as much as you like. Enjoy! From Four Seasons Maldives.

    Recipe #502674

    Bissap is enjoyed in Mali and west Africa in general. Whether hot or cold, the flavor is bright, fruity, with a punch of ginger smoothed out by a velvety splash of vanilla. Be sure to serve the bissap with a few pieces of cubed mango. This recipe is by Sasha Martin.

    Recipe #502472

    They keep cool in Niger by drinking this hot tea, which makes them sweat, which cools them off. Pleasing on cool days too. From Sasha Martin.

    Recipe #502449

    The neat thing about Ainar is the treat at the bottom of the cup, nuts. After cooking a bunch of warming, fragrant spices like cinnamon, caraway, anise, and nutmeg in a large pot of water, the hot tea is poured over assorted nuts with as much sugar or honey as you can stand. Walnut, almond, and pine nuts are the most common. Anise is said to help mamas recover from childbirth. Recipe from Penzy’s Spices’ 2012 early summer catalog.

    Recipe #502446

    This will put a smile on your face and happiness in your heart. I have used non dairy milk to make this vegan, but the Mexicans traditionally use dairy milk. The rice, almonds and cinnamon stick will have to sit in water overnight, so make it the night before you have it for breakfast. Gleaned and enjoyed from Global Table Adventure.

    Recipe #502328

    The refreshing, tropical drink is made with an easy, homemade lemongrass syrup, a swirl of coconut milk, and a splash of water (or ice, if making a slushie). Dawet originates from Asia, and is especially popular in Indonesia. The drink was brought to Suriname and popularized as a result of colonization and immigration. The slushie is popular among street vendors. The lemongrass syrup makes a nice gift given in a pretty bottle.

    Recipe #502287

    Adapted from Laura Kelly at Silk Road Gourmet, where she’s on a journey through the cuisines, histories and cultures of the more than thirty countries that traded goods along that great lifeline of the ancient world. Posted by Sasha Martin. Love how she describes things!

    Recipe #502286

    Jamaicans make this with fresh hibiscus, so common in the islands, but you can find it dried at your health food store, some supermarkets, or Whole Foods store. This is Jamaicas answer to iced tea and better for you too! Sometimes allspice berries are added, I have left them out here.

    Recipe #502079

    Micronesia is a subregion of Oceania, comprising thousands of small islands in the western Pacific Ocean. It is distinct from Melanesia to the south, and Polynesia to the east. The Philippines lie to the west, and Indonesia to the southwest. Adding lime juice to a smoothie may sound strange, but Micronesians know – this is like adding a hint of key lime pie to your drink.

    Recipe #501961

    Intended to be drunk cool, but not cold. I have added the option of adding a sweetener. A favorite with Cape Verdean children. Cape Verde is a country in West Africa. It comprises a group of islands of the Atlantic Ocean, west of Senegal. It is part of the region of Islands collectively known as Macaronesia. The coconut is a common ingredient in the Cape Verde islands, in the 1600′s the coconut was already being transported to America via west Africa and Cape Verde. Recipe adapted from Sasha Martin.

    Recipe #501953

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