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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Think Pink
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    224 recipes in

    Think Pink

    For Breast Cancer Awareness
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    This is so good! Now you know how to use up your leftover cranberry sauce! Adapted from That's My Home! Cook time is marinating time. New England, Mid Atlantic, Canada Eastern European

    Recipe #146132

    A great drink that looks so pretty, especially if you use the Raspberry ice! Adapted from BH&G magazine. Cooking time is actually freezing time. Enjoy! Southern, New England, Mid Atlantic

    Recipe #147640

    Plump salmon fillets, coated with mint and lemon infused honey, and topped with crisp rosemary scented bread crumbs! Is your mouth watering yet? From the June 2005 Food & Wine magazine, this is super dooper!

    Recipe #150877

    This is a lovely way to top off a meal! Adapted from Light & Tasty magazine.

    Recipe #152181

    Refreshingly sweet and tart! YOu can make this ahead and freeze until serving. Adapted from Taste of Home magazine.

    Recipe #152194

    Fruity and refreshing! Adapted from Light and Tasty magazine.

    Recipe #153087

    Perfect for holidays or anytime! From Cooking Pleasures magazine.

    Recipe #155828

    This sounds exotic, yet is so simple, and yummy!

    Recipe #158763

    An Australian recipe from Aussie Cooking. This is easy and delicious!

    Recipe #172492

    Gleaned from an Austalian site, this is so good!

    Recipe #172982

    This is a British Columbian recipe from Canada. The soil is so rich there, it produces luscious berries and apples. UPDATE: Due to reviews, I have added sugar to the ingredients. Add to taste or don't use-your choice!

    Recipe #173710

    This is a healthy version of a strawberry shake! Adapted from Vegetarian Times magazine. This could be Canadian or acually African too.

    Recipe #174360

    With raspberries and almonds, this is packed with fiber! From the California Almond Board.

    Recipe #174602

    This is an easy sauce using cherry preserves, that is great served alone, or over latkes, chicken, etc. Adapted from Bon Appetit(Dec. 2001) A Russian recipe.

    Recipe #174849

    Great for a party, gathering, movie or game watching! From the Reynolds Wrap people.

    Recipe #176216

    Watermelon, honeydew and cantalope blended with ice to make a lovely summer drink!

    Recipe #176251

    This is really good and healthy! Just a little trivia about cherries: Cherries were brought to America by ship with early settlers in the 1600s. Cherry trees were part of the gardens of French settlers as they established such cities as Detroit, Vincennes, and other Midwestern settlements. Today, on average, the United States produces more than 650 million pounds of tart and sweet cherries. Michigan grows about 75 percent of the U.S. crop of tart cherries, usually about 250 million pounds.

    Recipe #176274

    A great day starter from BH&G! Papaya Tips: Choose papayas that are partly yellow and feel slightly soft when pressed. The skin should be smooth and free from bruises or very soft spots. A firm, unripe papaya can be ripened at room temperature for 3 to 5 days until mostly yellow to yellowish orange in color. Store a ripe papaya in a paper or plastic bag in the refrigerator for up to 1 week. English, Australian, Caribbean, Italian, Native American, Southern USA, Mexican, Spanish catagories. "Doubtless God could have made a better berry, but doubtless God never did." (Dr. William Butler, 17th Century English Writer) Dr. Butler is referring to the strawberry. Strawberries are the best of the berries. The delicate heart-shaped berry has always connoted purity, passion and healing. It has been used in stories, literature and paintings through the ages. In Othello, Shakespeare decorated Desdemonda's handkerchief with symbolic strawberries. Madame Tallien, a prominent figure at the court of the Emperor Napoleon, was famous for bathing in the juice of fresh strawberries. She used 22 pounds per basin, needless to say, she did not bathe daily. In parts of Bavaria, country folk still practice the annual rite each spring of tying small baskets of wild strawberries to the horns of their cattle as an offering to elves. They believe that the elves, who are passionately fond of strawberries, will help to produce healthy calves and abundance of milk in return. The American Indians were already eating strawberries when the Colonists arrived. The crushed berries were mixed with cornmeal and baked into strawberry bread. After trying this bread, Colonists developed their own version of the recipe and Strawberry Shortcake was created. In Greek and Roman times, the strawberry was a wild plant. The English "strawberry" comes from the Anglo-Saxon "streoberie" not spelled in the modern fashion until 1538. The first documented botanical illustration of a strawberry plant appeared as a figure in Herbaries in 1454. In 1780, the first strawberry hybrid "Hudson" was developed in the United States. Legend has it that if you break a double strawberry in half and share it with a member of the opposite sex, you will fall in love with each other. The strawberry was a symbol for Venus, the Goddess of Love, because of its heart shapes and red color. Queen Anne Boleyn, the second wife of Henry VIII had a strawberry shaped birthmark on her neck, which some claimed proved she was a witch. To symbolize perfection and righteousness, medieval stone masons carved strawberry designs on altars and around the tops of pillars in churches and cathedrals. The wide distribution of wild strawberries is largely from seeds sown by birds. It seems that when birds eat the wild berries the seeds pass through them intact and in reasonably good condition. The germinating seeds respond to light rather than moisture and therefore need no covering of earth to start growing. Medicinal Uses The strawberry, a member of the rose family, is unique in that it is the only fruit with seeds on the outside rather than the inside. Many medicinal uses were claimed for the wild strawberry, its leaves and root. The ancient Romans believed that the berries alleviated symptoms of melancholy, fainting, all inflammations, fevers, throat infections, kidney stones, halitosis, attacks of gout, and diseases of the blood, liver and spleen.

    Recipe #178254

    This is made using dried fruit and is so good!

    Recipe #179430

    For easy entertaining during the hot summer months, try these small bites. They are kitchen and company friendly! From BH&G.

    Recipe #180571

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