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    55 recipes in

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    This is a lovely breakfast that I adapted from a recipe on the back of a gravy mix packet.

    Recipe #368118

    A frosting just like the bakeries use on their cakes and there is no refrigeration required--it may be kept for 3 months covered in the refrigerator just bring to room temperature before using. Recipe yields 8 cups of frosting. You will love this!

    Recipe #282040

    This recipe came out of the Oregonian in Portland, Oregon. It looked good. I haven't tried it yet.

    Recipe #262753

    This is the basic recipe for cooking quinoa. You can use it in place of rice, or you can use it as the basis of a salad or tabouleh. Quinoa is a light and wholesome grain that is gluten free. It is prepared quickly and easily with this basic method. This recipe makes 3 cups of cooked quinoa

    Recipe #235534

    According to "sweetpoison343" on allrecipes, this is a knockoff of a dish served at the Scandinavian Festival in Junction City, Oregon. When I asked my son if they reminded him of his trip to Sweden, he launched into lengthy, happy reminiscences of his trip, so I guess these tasted authentic! The sour cream pastry is lovely. I served them with Recipe #169055.

    Recipe #234810

    A light, tasty chicken salad. based on a recipe I had at a Pampered Chef party.

    Recipe #230731

    A long time family favorite, fresh strawberries in a delicious glaze piled onto a baked crust then topped with whipped cream, you can use a regular baked pie crust or a graham pie crust, a purchased graham cracker crust makes this easy but of coarse you may make your own crust --- I have even added in strawberry extract for even more flavor in the glaze, but that is only optional --- plan ahead the pie must chill for about 4 hours or until completely set before topping with the whipped cream, prep time includes chilling time.

    Recipe #227401

    Source Shadows One of my originals.Very tasty.

    Recipe #212191

    You can assemble these up to 24 hours in advance and refrigerate. Use homemade taco sauce or bottled, my recipe#168653 works great with this recipe!

    Recipe #201607

    3 Reviews |  By Pismo

    I went over to my sister's house for dinner one night and this is what she made. It was actually really good. It was originally supposed to be eaten alone, but she put it over rice and it was great!

    Recipe #199937

    From a very old copy of "Better Homes & Gardens New Cookbook." This recipe is not in their new books. It's fast, cheap, and super easy to prepare!

    Recipe #197097

    This stuff is killer...easy and OH SOOOOOO delicious. I made it twice in the first two weeks I've had the recipe!

    Recipe #194629

    Very tasty and easy! Because of the foil balls, the fat drains off the chicken as it cooks.

    Recipe #182629

    I strongly suggest to make this sauce a day ahead and refrigerate as the flavors will blend together even more, and I advise that you double amounts if you are using it for enchiladas, what you do not use may be frozen for later use, this sauce freezes very well, in fact I most always make more to have handy in my freezer --- this makes a fantastic sauce for tacos or enchiladas it is the only one that I use I never purchase bottled this is much better --- the sour cream is only optional add in for a creamy-style sauce :)

    Recipe #168653

    I make this because we love the taste of the rice but the chops are nice too. They come out tender and juicy.

    Recipe #154911

    I always offer two dressings on the table here at The Ospidillo Cafe; The Stone Pipe Inn Salad Recipe #136181 and this one. When I place salads on the table, my guests typically query, "Where's that good salad dressing that you make?" I just point to the two carafes and about half take one and half take the other; they taste nothing alike.

    Recipe #148031

    This is the recipe as taught in the Main Line School Night [winter, 2005] class on Regional Chinese Cooking by Betty Foo, chef & co-owner of the Hunan Restaurant in Ardmore, PA. Betty and her husband are from Hunan and have returned to visit, so the recipe is authentic to the region, both by family history, by recent comparison, and by my own review of Chinese regional cookbooks. Originally a Sichuan regional specialty, hot and sour soup has become a staple at every chinese restaurant, no matter what regional style they claim as a specialty. Clearly, as with many soups, individual variations are easy and can vary the flavor considerably. One of the ways I judge any chinese restaurant the first time I eat there is by the quality of their hot and sour soup ... this one is superb! To make a kosher meat version, replace the pork with (kosher) chicken or turkey and replace the broth with a kosher broth (watch the salt if you use a commercial broth). To make a vegetarian version, use a vegetable broth and add a variety of sliced fresh mushrooms (e.g., shiitake, oyster). To make it vegan, use the above substitutions for vegetarian and skip the eggs. Recipe makes about 48 oz of soup, so you can serve 4 @ 12 oz or 6 @ 8 oz. October 2008 -- addendum. Thanks to all the fellow recipezaar foodies who have tried this recipe ... there have been two major issues raised: the amount of vinegar and the spiciness. Re the vinegar, I went back and asked Betty Foo about the "white distilled" vs "rice" vinegar. So far as she knows, both are the same acidity (5%, marked on the bottle) and while the taste is different (the rice vinegar provides a more subtle flavor), they "should be" equivalent. She noted that rice vinegar comes in a seasoned and unseasoned version (for Marukan, look at the label and the cap color to see the difference), but this shouldn't affect the acidity the vinegar provides. I'll make versions with both vinegars and update this note with some recommendations if I taste a significant difference. Re the spiciness, as noted, this soup comes from Sichuan, known for its love of spiciness. It may be more than you are used to, so by all means, feel free to adjust the pepper components (and other components) to your taste. Also, re substituting fresh mushrooms for the dried, you should know that the dried mushrooms tend to give a more intense and woodsy flavor than fresh ... the opposite of the situation with fresh herbs vs dried. Don't be surprised if you prefer the recipe done with dried mushrooms! Re the ginger, it should be added at step 11, with other spices. It adds to the "hot" flavor by infusing the broth and the pieces add to the texture. You could, if you wanted to increase the "hot" of the pepper and the crunch of the veggies, divide the ginger and add some at the end as a garnish. I prefer not to, simply because I prefer the hot and sour components to be more of a blended flavor ...

    Recipe #141637

    Native to South America, quinoa is rich in fiber, protein and other nutrients. This is a lovely variation on the more common rice pudding and is best served warm. The final product is firm and can be sliced. Top with your favorite fruit and this dessert makes for a terrific breakfast. Since I tend to not like my desserts very sweet, I usually make this with 2/3 cup sugar or a combination of sugar and Splenda. (For Core followers, you can make this Core bu skipping the currants and nuts, and replacing the sugar with Splenda. Add the Splenda towards the end to avoid the artificially sweetened taste.)

    Recipe #137505

    This is the recipe for Sushi rice that I have learned from my father, the Sushi chef at Minado sushi. It's not really a secret recipe, many restaurants prepare rice this way, but it produces really great rice. More of a technique than anything. This is a response to a request in the forum and I hope you guys like it!

    Recipe #119373

    To save time, I oven-bake breaded or battered frozen fish (but if we had a deep fryer, I'd probably use it). I slice cabbage very thin, it works better for the tacos than shredded cabbage. Add your favorite tortillas, and you have an easy, crunchy, and great tasting meal. Prep time is just for making the sauce.

    Recipe #102672

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