A delicious salad my family enjoys to eat on its own or as an accompaniment to mix into rice dishes such as recipe#196203 or recipe#387395. Originally posted fro Ramadan Tag, a variation on a dish from Gaziantep, Turkey, which is sometimes called Women's Salad! Modified from a recipe by Musa Dagdeviren on http://www.foodandwine.com.
This healthy Salad is not only easy to make, but is also very tasty. This salad is excellent with Lentils and Rice Dish (Mujadarah). or my its self. see my recipe for Lentils and Rice Dish (Mujadarah).
Tonight's supper - Grated hardboiled eggs, with a sprinkling of zaatar, some grated cheese, a smattering of green onions and red juicy tomatoes, topped with a drizzle of olive oil. Now if that doesn't make your mouth water. I used to despise eggs;this I adore.
My friend's husband takes credit for this tasty dish. It was love at first sight and first bite. Presentation is simple but amazing. It is a layered dish that is eaten with Arabic pita bread. The magic ingredient is za'atar which can be found in Middle Eastern grocery stores. Also, here is a link to a recipe for za'atar from RecipeZaar member Evelyn/Athens: http://www.recipezaar.com/Zaatar-65710
Fritters are very popular in the Middle East. They are eaten hot or at room temperature as a vegetable side dish or a meze. It couldn’t be simpler to make, but you can dress it up with optional garnishes of black olives, tomatoes, or hard-boiled egg. The perfect use for small, sweet new zucchini. Serve alone or with a creamy garlic-lemon yogurt sauce for a perfect complement to any spicy or grilled foods that call for a cooling accompaniment.
A fun variation on nachos! I adapted this to our tastes from a recipe card found at the grocery store. I love how filling it is, so it could be used as an appetizer or as a hardy snack... even a meal with a lovely salad!
Delicious with rice dishes, particularly spicier ones of Indian style. But my family likes this with Middle Eastern rice dishes as we don't eat very spicy and DH loves a sauce with rice. You may add a squeeze of pomegranate juice from the husks of the seeded pomegranate depending how you remove seeds or add a little pomegranate molasses instead, found in Middle Eastern shops. A note to self, change it up a bit by adding fresh finely chopped mint when using sweet white onion sometimes. Modified from a recipe by Nigella Lawson on http://www.foodnetwork.com
Fattoush is a rustic country salad of Syria and Lebanon which is on the standard menu of Lebanese restaurants.
Arugula (Eruca vesicaria), also known as rocket, garden rocket, rocket salad, rugola, rucola , roquette and rughetta
Rocket (Roquette) A strong, peppery leaf with jagged-edged indented leaves and a pleasant bite. Because of its strong flavour, a little goes a long way.
This salad tasted very good if made an hour or so before serving. For best taste use only fresh parsley. It's flavor is tart so add the lime juice a bit at a time to suit your taste. I like to fill lettuce leaves with it and roll them up like a taco.
This recipe is adapted from "Lucid Food: Cooking for an Eco-Conscious Life", a cookbook that concentrates on local and sustainable eating and recipes, while reducing your carbon footprint.... What an amazingly simple, delicious and BEAUTIFUL salad this is!!! Soooo colorful!
This kosher salad was posted for the World Tour 2005 RecipeZaar event. The source is The Hadassah Jewish Holiday Cookbook - Traditional Recipes from Contemporary Kosher Kitchens. DH and I love the flavors of this simple salad. The fresh herbs really make this dish. As a bonus, it's also a South Beach diet friendly dish.
This is a curative formula traditionally used in Chinese households as a specific remedy for curing colds, flu, and other bronchial ailments of the "cold" type.(This phrase denotes those bronchial ailments accompanied by chills rather than fever. Since the tea is a warming yang formula, it should not be used for colds accompanied by fever.) It is also an effective therapy for "stomach colds" accompanied by diarrhea, for nausea and motion sickness, and for chronically cold hands and feet.
Adapted from A Spoonful of Ginger: Irresistible Health-Giving Recipes from Asian Kitchens by Nina Simonds.
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