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

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    This salad is a take on the classic massaged kale salad. This recipe takes it in a more fall-like direction with the addition of thyme and walnuts, but you could certainly use any of your favorite herbs and nuts. From ThriveForward.com, republished from “Everyday Raw Detox” by Meredith Baird and Matthew Kenney. Matthew Kenney is the world's leading raw chef. Enjoy!

    Recipe #508967

    From the Thrive Kitchen launch, held at vegan chef Matthew Kenney's culinary school and restaurant M.A.K.E. in Santa Monica, California. Thrive Kitchen is a spin off of Vega's "Thrive Forward" website and part of their "Vegucation Series", which is a free educational resource for those wanting to lose weight, regulate their diet, and/or learn more about plant based living, exercise, sustainable food sources, and more. The recipe was adapted from Kitchen Cures by Peggy Kotsopoulos. Enjoy!

    Recipe #508966

    This stuff is addictive and the uses are endless! Here are some uses for Bacon Salt: on corn on the cob, popcorn and homemade oven-fries; seitan steaks; in BBQ sauces; in marinades for seitan TVP and tofu; in dips, spreads, and vegan mayonnaise; in baked beans; in salad dressings and on salads; as a seasoning in homemade seitan products; in mashed potatoes; on scrambled tofu; in eggless egg salad (made with tofu); roll tofu pieces in it and pan-fry; mix with olive oil for a French bread dip; on potatoes; in potato salad; on or in veggie burgers; on a grilled (vegan) cheese sandwich; with vegan cream cheese and/or vegan sour cream as a dip or spread; on steamed or grilled or roasted veggies; on pasta with a thin creamy sauce (a sort of vegan carbonara); on grits; in vegan mac'n'cheeze; on many types of sandwiches; in soups (or on them); on homemade potato crisps (chips) or other veggie crisps-- kale chips, maybe?-- I'm sure that's just the beginning! From theKitchn.One teaspoon equals 1 serving. (IMPORTANT NOTE: The texture of this salt is a bit like kosher salt— so, if you use a granulated salt, you need to use less, and if you use a coarse crystal salt you need to use more)

    Recipe #508965

    Seasoning mixtures of this kind(Baharat Karisimi) are common in kitchens throughout Turkey. Use this spice mix for lamb, rice, in flatbreads, etc. From Saveur magazine.

    Recipe #508868

    This is a super-special coffee that owes its lingering flavor to an unexpected source, says creator Fred Thompson. "Cardamom is a spice that creeps into taste memory without being immediately recognized," says Thompson, author of the cookbook, Hot Chocolate. I use almond milk for it's flavor and because I try not to use dairy.

    Recipe #508830

    This salad might be found on a Turkish table. The salad is lovely and quite refreshing and it goes well with lamb. While it involves some chopping, it is very easy to do. Use really ripe tomatoes when you make it. You will enjoy its freshness, but try not to make more than will be eaten with your meal. This is best fresh. A simple and refreshing salad from the kitchen of One Perfect Bite.

    Recipe #508795

    Chat/Chatpati spice mix is a mix of hot and tangy spices that can be used to spice up snack, salads, fruit salads and even curries. In Bangladesh, chat mix is used heavily in the food served by street vendors – the ubiquitous fuchka and chatpati vans that one sees everywhere. From virtualbangladesh.com

    Recipe #508746

    The distinct aroma of Bengali cuisine comes from the blend of spices known as panch phoron. Panch means “five” and phoron is “flavor”. Panch phoron is a blend of flavorful seeds: the green fennel, yellow mustard, black nigella, golden fenugreek and brown cumin. The ingredients are generally added in equal proportions, though this can vary according to taste. Nigella seeds are about the size of sesame seeds. The seeds appear often in East Indian Cooking. Their flavor is enhanced by heating or baking. If you can't find nigella seeds, I have given a substitue that will give you a good likeness of the oniony, sour taste. If you are looking for the color, you can add some black sesame seeds. From virtualbangladesh.com.

    Recipe #508741

    This is good hot too! Recipe courtesy Giada De Laurentiis from Foodnetwork Show: Giada at HomeEpisode: Weeknight Special

    Recipe #508394

    Za’atar (ZAHT-ar) is a class of herbs, and includes members of the thyme, oregano, and savory families. Za’atar is also a Middle Eastern herb blend, containing one or more of the za’atar herbs. As with many centuries-old dishes, za’atar blend has many regional and familial variations. Here is a basic za'atar recipe from Alton Brown. Okay, I tweeked it, like I most always do, adding in the necessary(to me) dried oregano. Enjoy sprinkled on top of flatbread, over grilled vegetables, or used in dips like hummus, baba ghanoush, or tzatziki. You can also add a few generous teaspoons to make a Middle Eastern version of pasta salad.

    Recipe #508372

    The recipe was inspired by the daikon kimchee pickles that are served at the start of a Korean meal. These are great served on the side or sliced up in sandwiches or salads. They can be eaten as soon as they're chilled, but the flavors improve after a few days. From Vegetarian Times magazine(July 2008)

    Recipe #508351

    I'm sure you will enjoy these savory and delicious stuffed tomatoes. The walnut feta, sprinkled on top, makes them extra special. From The Vegan Chickpea.

    Recipe #508350

    Swaziland, officially the Kingdom of Swaziland, sometimes called Ngwane or Swatini, is a landlocked country in southern Africa, bordered to the north, south and west by South Africa, and to the east by Mozambique. Swaziland’s swooping slopes are dotted with crops; where the Swazi grow fresh produce. Swazi Salads almost always include avocado, lettuce, onion, and beets. Here is a nice version from Global Table Adventure.

    Recipe #507993

    This yummy recipe from Whole Foods is made easy using jarred pasta sauce. For even more flavor, add chopped pitted olives to the meatball mixture. Let the kids help roll the meatballs.

    Recipe #507991

    This is a simple easy recipe to make soy milk. This preparation is affordable and convenient for many families to add to other infant formula recipes. Soy products, especially commercial products, have proven difficult to digest for some infants and they can even cause allergies, so either be sure your children can handle it or use other milk substitutes.

    Recipe #507790

    Smoky spicy flavored chipotles, mixed with some peanut butter and roasted red peppers, makes this hummus come out super creamy and is jam packed with flavor. The cilantro cools it down a bit and adds some pretty flecks of green, totally perfect for serving at your next gathering with loads of veggies and crackers. Adapted from the Vegan Cookbook Aficionado.

    Recipe #507770

    You MUST give these fries a try. They are a low calorie fix for when you are really craving some salty fried goodness. Simple to make, they require a little TLC for crispiness but it is soo worth the effort. Serve with anything, but especially turkey burgers and sandwiches. You can dip them in anything you like and each serving of fries has ONLY 75 calories! Yum yum! Tips for crispy fries: 1. Soak the cut fries in salted water for at least an hour. I have no scientific reason as to why this works, but it does. The soaked batches crisped much better than the unsoaked batches. 2. Space fries at least 1″ apart on all sides. Overcrowding leads to sogginess 3. Flip fries halfway through the cooking time. Unfortunately, this has to be done by hand. Be careful cause they’re hot. 4. Cook fries on a cooling rack. That way air circulates around them as they cook. 5. If you don’t have a cooling rack or (like me) only own a small one, cook the fries on parchment paper. Again, I have no explanation for this except it works. The batch I baked on tin foil did not come out well. 6. Pat fries completely dry before tossing with olive oil. Get rid of all excess water or else they will steam rather than bake in the oven. From Dara at generationyfoodie.

    Recipe #507334

    A tourtière is a traditional French Canadian double crusted meat pie, that’s seasoned with Fall inspired spices such as cinnamon and nutmeg. It’s typically made with pork, but this recipe uses puy lentils. Ground walnuts are added in to make it more ground meat like. I haven't tried this yet, but it looks so good! It holds together just like a meat pie should. It’s flavourful enough on it’s own but a little gravy never hurts either.

    Recipe #507332

    You don’t even need tea leaves to make iced tea. All you need, really, is cold water, fresh, aromatic herbal plants, some spices to jazz things up, and sweetener, if desired. From The Armenian Kitchen.

    Recipe #507314

    A simple and refreshing fruit salad from Armenia. From The Armenian Kitchen.

    Recipe #507312

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