Beautiful presentation and a real load of beta-carotene, too! Taken from "Cooking For Health," published by Mount Carmel Hospital, Columbus, OH. If you are tired of tomato-based pasta dishes, give this one a try.
I couldn't believe how dirty my watch and silver jewelry were when I tried this. Yuck! This saves money and is safe for you and the environment. The solution can be very drying to your hands so consider using rubber gloves or even tweezers to handle the jewelry. This recipe is from wire-sculpture.com.
Try using sautéed chicken breast meat, it's so much tastier than poached, (Recipe #226050 came with this recipe), from Cook's Country magazine, June/July 2007. We didn't use the cilantro because I hate the stuff.
My mother took an East Indian cooking class at our local college. When I was a teen she tried out the recipes she liked on us kids.
I remember this salad being a favorite of ours. How authentically East Indian it is, I don't know, but it is good and I haven't seen any just like it.
This is a great appetizer, or pupu as they call them in Hawaii. Serve a platter of this with toothpicks. Decrease the amount of red pepper if you want it less spicy. This comes from Pupus, an Island Tradition by Sachi Fukuda. This makes about 4-6 appetizer servings
Nice mild curry flavour, add more if you like. Swirl no fat yogurt, sour cream or cream into each serving, to mellow the curry flavour. From Company's Coming, cooking for diabetics. diabetic choices: 1 starch, 1/2 fruit and veggie each serving.
This tart is wonderful for brunch or a light lunch or supper. Serve with a mixed green or fruit salad. I've made this many times over the years and always get a lot of compliments when I serve it. Garden-fresh tomatoes are a big plus in this tart--to peel easily, spearing the tomato with a fork, immerse briefly in boiling water, run under cold water and the peel just slips off! Originally from a Bon Appetit Breakfasts and Brunches cookbook, published in 1983.
This is based on a recipe I found in a supermarket magazine. The original recommends serving this semi-chunky so if you don't want to puree the whole batch at the end just do half to keep more texture in the soup. A great use of those winter vegetables. The topping is optional.
Tasty and light, this cheesecake shines at many occasions and celebrations, and appeals to those also who aren't cheesecake lovers. This recipe originates in Canadian Living's Entertaining Cookbook Special, 1983. Cooking time includes 30 minutes chilling time for crust.