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    You are in: Home / Cookbooks / Vegan Vittles
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    986 recipes in

    Vegan Vittles

    I'm gathering all my vegan recipes into a cookbook.
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    This gingerbread latte fits the bill just right. A fun start to the day! It's made with molasses, full of vitamins and minerals—iron, calcium, potassium, magnesium, manganese, selenium, and B6– you’re sure to get a boost with this latte, Feel free to use any sweetener you like. From allysonkramer.com.

    Recipe #511060

    If you take this to a potluck, you’d better guard it fiercely so it doesn’t simply disappear while your back is turned. You can serve the cheeseball with any of your favorite raw vegetables, or sliced honeycrisp apples, the combination of the sweet crisp apples and the piquant cheese is amazing. It’s also incredibly good with crackers. You need to soak the cashews and sun dried tomatoes 4-6 hours and also chill the cheeze ball 4-6 hours, so plan accordingly. :) From Chic Vegan.

    Recipe #511052

    This is basic pumpkin roasting and pureeing 101. I hope this is helpful. The recipe calls for 1 pumpkin, but you can use as many as you want. Make sure NOT to get the big carving pumpkins, get the smaller ones that are used for pies. You can use this for soups, mac and cheese, pancakes, breads, smoothies make pumpkin butter, pies, custards, muffins Tip---To cut a pumpkin easier, put it in the oven whole for 15 minutes, take out and cut…much easier on you and the knife :-) Did you know that pureed pumpkin is also very good for your pets when they have stomach upset?? You can freeze the puree in an ice cube tray and pull out a cube to thaw when needed. This recipe comes from ohsheglows.

    Recipe #511015

    Easy and Yummy! Quick too. From betterrecipes.com and made much easier.

    Recipe #510958

    I tried Amy's No Cheese Pizza recipe recently and wanted to make it at home. After searching and not finding a recipe for it, I came up with this. Amy's crust has wheat germ, wheat bran in it so if you are making your own crust, you could add that in(or sprinkle over storebought crust). I hope you enjoy it as much as I did.

    Recipe #510957

    Homemade Pomegranate Molasses is a versatile little gem to have on hand in your fridge and makes a great gift. If you can't find fresh pomegranates, you can use pure pomegranate juice. Have you ever made your own fresh pomegranate juice? It is super simple. You basically just put the seeds in your food processor and then press the pulp through a fine sieve. The seeds can be easily removed from the fruit in a bowl of water. The seeds will sink to the bottom and all of the white bits will float to the top, making it easy for you to scoop out. The water also helps prevent your hands and counters from being stained by the beautiful ruby red colour of the pomegranate fruit. Once you have pomegranate juice, combine it with pure maple syrup and orange juice in a sauce pan. Simmer until it is reduced to about 3 cups. From

    Recipe #510926

    My friend made me some sunflower seed milk and it was delicious. She used apple juice instead of water. You could substitute some or all apple juice if you like, leaving out or reducing the maple syrup or honey. You do need to soak the sunflower seeds at least 8 hours.

    Recipe #510908

    Kokkoh is used as an infant formula broth made from whole grains, seeds and legumes lightly toasted and ground to a powder(in this recipe using brown rice only). It was first brought to Western culture by Sakura Nyoichi, better known as George Ohsawa, as part of the Macrobiotic Diet, based a recipe widely used in traditional Japan and most commonly eaten as a breakfast cereal. From cafemom. Kokkoh is recommended as both a substitute for mother's milk and a means of weaning infants from it. (In the former case the recipe often calls only for brown rice ground to a fine powder and water.) Besides its soft and easily digestible texture, kokkoh is recommended as such because its mixture has a high and varied protein content; combined, the amino acids in each of the ingredients described at the outset include virtually all those needed for consumption. It is thus especially well suited for the growth needs of a child. When used solely for weaning, it is recommended that kokkoh be introduced at between 8 months and a year of age. It may be used as breast milk substitute as early as five months, but with a larger proportion of water, in order to further dilute the mixture. Kokkoh is also an important part of the macrobiotic diet, in accordance with the diet's heavy emphasis upon grains. Along with its use as a means of weaning, kokkoh is a common breakfast food among macrobiotic eaters of all ages.

    Recipe #510815

    Modified from the NY Times by ofallytasty.com, who adapted it from The National. I put my spin on it by using vegetable broth, and adjusting some of the measurements. If you have smoked salt, by all means sprinkle some over the soup when you serve it.

    Recipe #510791

    A sweet, mild, rich tasting drink developed at Vegetarian Times magazine. Make sure you use silken tofu, it's different from regular tofu, much creamier and smoother. FYI: In December 1981, Redwood Valley Soyfoods Unlimited (California) introduced Soynog, the earliest known soy-based non-dairy and vegan eggnog based on soy milk and tofu (added for thickness). It was renamed Lite Nog in 1982 and Tofu Nog in 1985. I haven't tried this yet, putting here for safekeeping.

    Recipe #510673

    Adapted from One Green Planet and changed slightly. Posting here for safekeeping.

    Recipe #510672

    A great Bed and Breakfast recipe. Here's what the Innkeeper says, “This recipe is a very popular entrée or appetizer in our restaurant, the Ravens. The tofu is skewered and grilled, then served with a Thai-style peanut sauce.” —Innkeeper, Stanford Inn by the Sea--Stanford Inn by the Sea, in Mendocino, CA. Enjoy!

    Recipe #509867

    From Vegetarian 100 Everyday Recipes cookbook, this is a great paella!

    Recipe #509751

    The finishing touch from the opening of Thrive Kitchen menu in Santa Monica, California. Contributed by Peggy Kotsopoulos(host of television show Peggy K’s Kitchen Cures on Veria Living TV, and author of Kitchen Cures) for Thrive Forward, which is all about a plant based diet, healthy living, and having fun. If you can't find coconut sugar, I would try substituting coconut, ground fine, with raw sugar. The computer doesn't recognize chia seed, so I put it in parenthises(sp?)

    Recipe #509514

    St. Patrick’s Day might be synonymous for many with corn beef and cabbage and other meat-laden dishes but it doesn’t have to be. Here is a completely vegan stew for the occasion(or any other occasion!). From myratelinc.com.

    Recipe #509489

    A little bit tangy and a little bit sweet, this vegan aioli is perfect kept thick and used as a spread, or thinned down and drizzled over pretty much anything. Don’t miss the 6 flavour variation options below! You need to soak the cashews for about 4 hours, so plan ahead. From 84th&3rd.com

    Recipe #509488

    A mix of mushrooms stand in for the clams to create a super satisfying chewiness, while some chopped up nori gives this chowder a true taste of the sea. It’s thick and creamy and loaded with the finer things, like potatoes and carrots. Crumble some saltines over the top and you’ll be able to hear the Atlantic Ocean lapping at your feet. From foodthinkers.com.

    Recipe #509421

    This is different for me! A must try.

    Recipe #509244

    If you're a fan of "Spike", try making your own! Bryanna made this recently Ifrom the ingredient list on the bottle of commercial Spike seasoning. This was really popular during the 70's. From VeganFeastKitchen.

    Recipe #509072

    Loosely adapted from the well-known Peruvian dish, Arroz con Pato, which is very similar to the ubiquitous Spanish Arroz con Pollo, but without the tomatoes. It's also a little spicier, and has thePeruvian addition of a dark beer as part of the liquid(you can sub veg. broth). Peruvian food is unique and delicious-- a cultural mix of native Indian, Spanish, African, Italian, Chinese and, more recently, Japanese cooking. From Bryanna's book "20 Minutes to Dinner", and posted on VeganFeastKitchen.

    Recipe #509068

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