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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / UmmBinat's Tomato Recipes
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    40 recipes in

    UmmBinat's Tomato Recipes

    For Rejoice! It's "National Tomato Month" tag game!
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    This is an easy delicious sauce to have with Gulf Arabian dishes, particularly common served with fish or chicken. Basically my SIL's style daqoos.

    Recipe #474978

    Tweaked Dh's families delicious recipe for our favorite stuffed vegetables with meat tomato sauce. Amounts are guesstimates since we only do to taste. This is not a gorgeous looking dish, but great comfort food. P.S. So far the picture posted is beautiful but much dryer than the way we like it.

    Recipe #467383

    A simple Middle Eastern breakfast dish something like fried tomatoes. I learned the basics of this from my SIL.

    Recipe #466206

    A rich delicious soup. Good as a part of suhoor or futoor (iftar) the meals before sunrise and fajr prayer and after sunset & maghreb prayer during the month of Ramadan. Here is what the original poster had to say, "This is not only the most popular dish in Greece but Albania as well. The two countries share many recipes. The Greek dish however uses olive oil and mint instead of butter and paprika. This is a hearty, flavorful thick soup, perfect with a light meal or cold night." Modified from a recipe found on http://www.yasalamcooking.com.

    Recipe #462844

    This is good with a fresh salad on the side. "Fish kabsa is a dish coming from the cities that border the sea and gulf in Saudi Arabia. Any white fish fillet that you may like would work well in this recipe." Modified from a recipe found on yasalamcooking.com.

    Recipe #459693

    A tasty soup common to the Arabian Gulf. I prefer to use dried black loomi over the lighter Iraqi/Iranian sold variety as I find they impart a stronger flavouring. This recipe has been modified over time to how we enjoy it most. The original recipe being from The Complete Middle East Cookbook by Tess Mallos.

    Recipe #452674

    A traditional Middle Eastern salad served all the way to Sudan. It's simple and DH likes it a lot since he likes mushrooms. Modified from a recipe found on allrecipes.com posted by IMANKAY. Note: Sumac is available as a ground spice in Middle Eastern markets, it comes from the dried berries of a shrub that grows wild in Mediterranean. The taste is sour, fruity and astringent.

    Recipe #436995

    "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

    This is really nice Middle Eastern dish not from one particular country. It looks very nice presented. The taste develops more over time so make the dish up to a day in advance for best flavour. If you can not find a tool made especially for coring vegetables an apple corer will work just as well. I used a knife but just be careful the direction you cut if you do so. If there is leftover meat mixture you can use it to make Hashwa which is equally as good all on its own or just eat it up as I like to do! Modified from a recipe on http://www.yasalamcooking.com.

    Recipe #433425

    Derived from the Spanish spelling of the Quechua name, kinwa or occasionally "Qin-wah", Quinoa originated in the Andean region of South America, where it was successfully domesticated 3000 to 4000 years ago for human consumption. Raw diet here I come!!!! Found on http://rawgirl2.blogspot.com.

    Recipe #430293

    ZWT6. Balti cuisine is all the rage in England these days. It is a style of cooking which is thought to have originated in modern day Northern Pakistan. Balti dishes are very rich and flavorful and are famous for their use of highly aromatic spices. Balti Chicken Pasanda is a delicious simple curry with bold and complex flavors. The term "Balti" refers to the actual cooking vessel in which the food is both made and served. It is a rounded cast iron heavy bottom pot, similar to a wok, but with two handles. Recipe modified from Sadhana Ginde on http://www.bellaonline.com. Recipe has been updated as per JustJanS's review. Thanks!

    Recipe #425288

    ZWT6 Denmark. No access to a Danish supermarket? No problem! You'll likely need to find a substitute for the dark Danish bread (�rugbrød�) that most Danish sandwiches are made with. Your best bet is to buy the darkets, heaviest bread sold at your local bakery. Be sure to slice it thinly when making the sandwiches. F.com's Deantini gives us tips including purchasing the dark rye bread at most larger supermarkets in Canada which is often called 'vollkornbread' or 'pumpernickel bread', both are acceptable substitutions. Noting a egg/shrimp combo can also be served on white bread - as quite acceptable ;). Recipe from http://www.thecopenhagenreport.com.

    Recipe #424895

    ZWT6 Asia, South India/Sri Lanka. Here is what the original poster says about this dish, "This recipe traces its origin to the southern coastal region of Tamil Nadu. I got this charming recipe from a fish selling person (who regularly supplies fish to my father's house) and I love it because of its simplicity." http://elitefoods.blogspot.com. There is a lovely picture of it there.

    Recipe #424019

    ZWT7 Africa. Tomato is a very popular staple and foodstuff in Africa. The tamarind is used in cooking as well. In southern Kenya, the Swahili people use it to garnish legumes and also make juices. In Madagascar, its fruits and leaves are a well-known favorite of the ring-tailed lemurs, providing as much as 50% of their food resources during the year if available. In northern Nigeria, it is used with millet powder to prepare kunun tsamiya a traditional breakfast item. Here pared with tomatoes and a little spice this would work wonderfully with other African dishes. Recipe from Contributor, Elinoar Moore on www.inmamaskitchen.com.

    Recipe #417344

    These are crispy fried potato cakes with a tuna and light vegetable filling that is just delicious. DH liked them with the tuna added though it is not traditional. If you prefer you can leave the tuna out for the original vegetarian version. I serve them with a corn free ketchup and plain yogurt to dip them in, sour cream would be good too. The original recipe is from the Iraqi section of The Complete Middle East Cookbook by Tess Mallos.

    Recipe #405787

    This is good. Enjoy with naan bread, Basmati rice such as Recipe #206772 or pita bread and a green salad. Recipe modified from http://arabicbites.blogspot.com

    Recipe #390844

    A good and hearty soup that is nice to serve with lemon halves to squeeze onto individual bowls. From The Complete Middle East Cookbook, Gulf States section, by Tess Mallos. This even better the day after.

    Recipe #390445

    There are similar recipes on Zaar but this is our absolute favorite version. It is a very delicious Iraqi rice dish that can be served as a bed of rice for other dishes such as Recipe #384628 or roast lamb or as part of a buffet. DH asks for this at least once a week as a whole meal with yogurt and a fresh salad! You could add frozen peas near the end of the rice's cooking time if you like. I have also since added some tomato paste after cooking the spices into the meat mixture and cooking it a little longer then adding to the rice before cooking or separately after for another delicious variation on this dish that I tend to leave the rasins out of. Original recipe from, The Complete Middle East Cookbook by Tess Mallos.

    Recipe #387395

    Really good. From The Complete Middle East Cookbook By Tess Mallos. This is really nice served with Recipe #322921.

    Recipe #387331

    Tasty. Chicken with spiced yellow rice & a nice tomato sauce or if you are tomato free serve it with Recipe #359835 used to replace the tomato puree. Modified from http://arabicbites.blogspot.com

    Recipe #374039

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