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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / TO MAKE AGAIN
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    660 recipes in

    TO MAKE AGAIN

    The best recipes our family has tried.
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    A gluten-free tasty sweet breakfast or dessert made especially during the month of Ramadan in the Arabian Gulf - Kuwait, UAE, Oman... Sometimes made with onion and egg. Originally published on http://arabicbites.blogspot.com.

    Recipe #361328

    Turnip Soup (Persian/Iranian)

    Recipe #212986

    A common spice mix used in many Iranian dishes. If you don't have rose petals, you may omit them. From My Persian Kitchen.

    Recipe #430830

    Haven't tried it yet. I found it on the net and it looked interesting, especially that I like the yogurt & mint mixture.

    Recipe #395373

    This is a great recipe for the typical tea drunk in Afghani homes. It is easy to make and very warming. Traditionally you drink it with sugar but if you wish to leave it out or sub with Splenda etc, that's OK!

    Recipe #286617

    "Salata is always light and crunchy, making it a perfect counterpoint to Afghan cuisine’s heavier dishes. Some Afghan cooks consider it a point of pride when the diced vegetables are small and uniform in size. The result reminds a little of a colorful bowl of confetti. For those in Afghanistan who can afford fresh vegetables, salata is a staple on the Afghan table. If you can’t get your hands on any decent tomatoes, hang onto the recipe until you can." Modified recipe off http://www.afghancooking.net by Humaira Ghilzai and Katie Morford.

    Recipe #435969

    2 Reviews |  By Bergy

    This is a delicious dessert but you may want to cut back a bit on the cardamom if you are not used to the flavor. To serve Firnee in the traditional manner, the pudding should be poured into two plates, decorat with the pistachio nuts and cut into wedges. This recipe is from "The Middle East Cookbook" By Tess Mallos

    Recipe #64652

    Very refreshing drink, very easy to make. It works just as well with Cantaloupe or Honey Dew melons. I've made this recipe with many different types of melon with great results. The grocery store I use has a yearly melon sale in the summer. You can try and buy several types of melons that you normally couldn't get in this area of Wisconsin. The Santa Claus melon has a very mild flavor and light color. I like to use my LaLane juicer.

    Recipe #326643

    This classic Arabian dish is Saudi Arabian in origin, and is believed to originate from the nomadic Bedouin tribes centuries ago. Arabic cuisine has its roots in tent cookery. Nomadic tribes could use only transportable foods such as rice and dates, or their nomadic stock like sheep and camels in their recipes. As the caravans journeyed throughout the Middle East, new seasonings and vegetables were discovered and added to the existing repertoire. Each new discovery was incorporated into the diet in quantities palatable to a particular tribe - a fact that many cooks believe is responsible for the anomalies found in some Arabic dishes today. You can use lamb (or camel !!) in this dish, but it is more usual to make it with chicken nowadays. I have a recipe posted on Zaar for the Kabsa spice mix needed in this recipe. Recipe #290159

    Recipe #290003

    Al Khabsa / Khabsa is very traditional. It can be made with many variations - this is just one of them - I hope to post more! Use chicken for this recipe, my others have lamb instead.....I have revised the recipe as of 09/02/09, although when I cook it the amounts are correct - perhaps it's the rice I use?

    Recipe #289878

    There are many, many versions of Basboussa ( and many spelling variations!) throughout the Arab world. Some of these are a spongy cake-like texture & some are more of a grainy texture. This Algerian version is more of a cake-like texture - which happens to be my favourite. I absolutely love the addition of coconut in the recipe, it really adds something to the Basboussa. This recipe is extremely simple to make & is delicious served with coffee or tea. It is definitely a Ramadan staple in our home!

    Recipe #373540

    Based on a recipe in Jennifer Cornbleet's book, Raw Food Made Easy. She says, "Homemade almond milk is more nutritious than boxed nondairy milks." I pour it over my breakfast granola. Prep and cook times include the 8 to 12 hours required to pre-soak the almonds; afterward, this goes together in minutes.

    Recipe #356213

    An easy, home made alternative to dairy.

    Recipe #295198

    You can make this at home, it's easy and heart healthy! It makes a geat base for smoothies and sauces. Nuts are used prolifically in Africa and Asia.

    Recipe #174601

    Nice and creamy. I tweaked Recipe #174601 to be vegan although if you aren't vegan then that one is great on its own masha Allah. This is also an Algerian beverage!!

    Recipe #425598

    This is a really easy to make, delicious drink that is traditionally enjoyed during Ramadan for iftar or suhur.

    Recipe #434990

    I found this recipe in a Taste of Home magazine. This tasted like an oatmeal cookie.

    Recipe #30954

    This is a great way to "fry" that chicken without all of the splatter on top of the stove. A good recipe, and I think it is good cold too.

    Recipe #29977

    This is a standard breakfast in Palestinian households. I'm just writing up what I ate for breakfast nearly every day while I was living in Jordan with my Palestinian in-laws. This is traditionally eaten on the ground, laid out on a tablecloth, with the people grouped around. All of the ingredients are optional (except for the olive oil and tea of course!). Palestinians normally just round up whatever they've got in the house at the moment -- this is the complete version! I've listed white cheese here, this is the standard cheese for Palestinians. I only know it by this name, if anybody knows another, more specific name, could you please tell me?

    Recipe #90316

    41 Reviews |  By Rita~

    Honey is the best blood enricher by raising corpuscle content. The darker the honey (like buckwheat) the more minerals it contains. Disclaimer: Statements contained herein have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This recipe is not intended to diagnose, treat and cure or prevent disease. Personally, I make these home remedies that I researched. I believed in it and hope you give it a try.

    Recipe #112725

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