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
Delicious at room temperature or slightly warm. A middle Eastern style recipe modified from a recipe found on http://desertcandy.blogspot.com where it says, "Don't be surprised if you find you can eat a whole head of roast cauliflower yourself, it's surprisingly addictive."
This is a staple in our home. A simple salad that is made throughout the Middle East, Arabian influenced African countries such as Sudan were it is called Salatet Zabady bil Ajur & the Mediterranean. It is served as a mezza or salad side dish. It is especially good as a cool sauce to be paired with hot rice dishes as we do. Recipe#387395, for example. Modified from Delights from the Garden of Eden by Nawal Nasrallah. Prep time does not include 30 minutes in the refrigerator.
ZWT7 South & Central America. Sangria Spanish: sangría; Portuguese: sangria; both meaning "bloody", is a wine punch. This is a recipe for sangria, without the alcohol. From http://jacintha-dev.blogspot.com.
Obviously not the real way but us dairy free can have it too and it does taste very good. Algeria is a former French colony, “Café au lait” and “caffè latte” are used as contrasting terms, to indicate whether the beverage is served in the “French” or the “Italian” way – the former being in a white porcelain cup or bowl, the latter in a kitchen glass and always made from an espresso machine, whereas “Café au lait” might be espresso or dark coffee based.
Limes are a favorite ingredient in many traditional South American recipes. This smoothie is not of thick style more like a refreshing light drink. Perfect for a summer afternoon. Modified from a recipe on, http://www.smoothiejuicerecipes.com.
Yummy, yummy and pretty healthy too. With ingredients both used in Cypriot and Greek cooking. The scientific name of the carob tree is 'Ceratonia siliqua' derived from the Greek word 'keration' which means horn as the shape of the pod itself. In Cyprus, another common name is 'terratsi', a word that is probably derived from its Latin scientific name, Ceratonia. Carob is also referred to as St John's bread following the legend that St' John the Baptist was feeding on the pods of this tree while in the desert. I made this up when I wanted the taste of Carob in a cold drink that was also dairy free.
Recipe #68336 kicked up a notch. Slightly exotic in taste due to the Orange Blossom Water that sets it apart from your typical lemonade. You still haven’t picked yourself up a bottle of Orange Blossom Water? Get to a Greek or Middle Eastern market! Orange Blossom Water is a wonderful addition to many raw smoothies. You will have yourself a new adoration.
Similar to the flavourful potatoes you can purchase in Lebanese restaurants throughout Ottawa, Canada. This goes really well with recipe#44858 marinated chicken breast, Recipe #409286, and a garlic sauce like, recipe#108234 without the cilantro and a little Balkan yogurt to lighten it up, along with, recipe#254171, for a meal like the restaurants only way better! Recipe modified from a recipe found on http://homemade-recipes.blogspot.com
A nice simple and tasty pilaf. I sometimes use chicken stock in replacment of the meat one. It's a must to use basmati! Very good with Braised Lamb (Tas Kebap). Basically the recipe from The Complete Middle East Cookbook by Tess Mallos