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    24 Recipes

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    This is my adaptation to Bobbie rice's Fried Rice recipe (http://www.recipezaar.com/Fried-Rice-8594). It's a good recipe, but it was missing two of my favorite flavors, garlic and red pepper.

    Recipe #388945

    This dish was inspired by both the spiced green beans that are sometimes served by the food service where I work and NavyDoc13's recipe for Sa Cha Tofu With Broccoli and Cauliflower (Recipe #192539).

    Recipe #354174

    I had been buying a name brand, pre-fab chili kit at the grocery store. It's the same one I always use as the foundation for my chili. However, I always altered it. So, one day I decided to measure what they included in the kit and note my adjustments. This is what I now use to make my chili - NO MORE kits! I know it's long on the garlic, cumin and pepper. the only one I compromise is the pepper. For those with spice sensitivities, I remove a portion of chili for them before adding the pepper. Of course, I don't reduce the quantity of pepper just because I reduced the amount of chili receiving it... lol

    Recipe #320395

    1 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    Another from my son's kung fu instructor and my friend from from Hong Kong. He loves grilled pork and lamb.

    Recipe #261117

    5 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    A friend from work was born in Hong Kong. He went to live with his Master at the age of four. He accepts that learning, and now teaching, kung fu is his lot in life. However, his Godfather operated an open air "kitchen" in downtown Hong Kong. Cooking became my friend's passion. This is the recipe he gave me when I asked him how to make Shrimp in Lobster Sauce. **Doubling the recipe will triple the cook time, but not affect the quality of the dish.

    Recipe #181825

    "OH WOW! That's a Friggin' Good Margarita" is what I often hear when I serve these. They are potent and will catch you unaware, if you're not careful.

    Recipe #166880

    4 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    It was 1991 and for a few years I had been a semi-serious, self-taught student of cooking. I knew that the only way to “really do it” was to experiment. So, I went to the store and planned out my first experiment. This is the recipe for my very first dish that I ever prepared without using someone else’s recipe. I liked it so much that when I was working in a restaurant that had on hand all the ingredients I required, I asked one of the cooks (a friend of mine from high school) to prepare it for me. He moved on to a higher class of cooking at a family owned Italian restaurant. On several occasions, while the owners were out of town and he had free reign over the restaurant, he made my dish the special of the day. Because he has a sense of humor, he called it “Pasta Fonzanoon”. People who had a working definition of the word fonzanoon would ask him if he knew what it meant. He would inform them that he did, as a wry little smile came over his face, and they would order the dish and later compliment him on it, completely disregarding the fact that they also knew what a fonzanoon was. Years later, I realized that my great concoction was in fact nothing more than pasta prima vera with chicken.

    Recipe #165960

    1 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    A quick, flavorful and simple twist on a common side dish. This dish can EASILY be doubled, tripled or quadrupled.

    Recipe #165940

    2 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    I have heard all my life that one should eat black eyed peas on New Year's Day for good luck throughout the new year. It wasn't until I was in my early twenties that my father changed the dish from black eyed peas to Hoppin' John as our traditional New Year's Day good luck meal. It's simple, po' foke's food, and I love it any time of the year. In the directions, I will include substitutions to make this dish vegetarian/vegan. Some history of the dish can be found here --http://members.aol.com/RSRICHMOND/hoppingjohn.html -- It would seem most people cook the rice and peas seperately, and then combine the two to serve. That's how my dad does it. I wanted to cook the flavor of the black eyed peas into the rice. So, this recipe strays a little from the norm, in that I cook the rice with the peas already in the pan.

    Recipe #134205

    14 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    After being wounded in Italy in 1944, my grandfather returned home and improvised a dish he was often served in the military. The Army called it "Chipped Beef on Toast". The soldiers called it Something (I can't mention here) On a Shingle, and in classic military tradition, that name was reduced to SOS. My grandfather taught this recipe to my dad, who, in turn, also taught it to my mother and me. My mother, who is offended by the idea of having the first "S" of SOS on her table, calls it Creamed Beef on Toast. All measures are approximate. Because of this, the recipe multiplies well. Heck, you could make enough to feed an army. ;-)

    Recipe #130886

    28 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    My son was about a year and a half old, my dad was eating leftovers and he barely had enough to satisfy his hunger, and my son indicated that he wanted to eat some of what his granddaddy was eating. Being a good grandfather, he relented and gave into my son's wishes. Being older and FAR more treacherous than my toddler, Dad offered up a bite of the sauerkraut to my son, fully expecting my son to dislike the taste, and thereby saving more of the leftovers to satisfy my father's hunger. Boy, was he wrong! My son was still working on his language skills, and his new favorite food, kraut, was now called "KRAPT!" This is the recipe to the dish my father was eating that night.

    Recipe #130653

    2 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    Two words... Simple and Good... oh and it comes from Kraft (even though I made it without using ANY of their products, because I didn't have any on hand). I guess that's more than two words.

    Recipe #128730

    3 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    For those who haven't heard, K.I.S.S. stands for Keep It Simple, Stupid. This recipe calls for chicken leg quarters (yes, the yucky, fatty, dark meat) and a minimum of seasonings. The technique I use is what I have always heard called an indirect, wet smoke. To be an indirect smoker, the heat source must not have a direct "line of sight" to your meat, and to be a wet smoke, the meat needs to have a source of steam underneath it. My smoker is a tube, with the charcoal on the bottom, a water bowl above the charcoal, and two grates for the meat above. The water bowl acts as both a shield to deflect the direct heat from the meat and as a water source from which steam can be generated. When I prepare this, I prepare 10 pounds of meat at a time. You can cut it down or increase it to meet your needs.

    Recipe #128728

    8 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    It was 1987, I was living in my first apartment, and I had invited my first company over for dinner, a friend from work and his girlfriend. I had planned on providing everything for dinner that night, and I was completely shocked when my company brought some food with them. Her potato salad tasted so much like baked potatoes, only it was cold and required no effort on my part to make it ready to eat. It was so good that I had to ask for the recipe. I have made it this way ever since. This recipe is forgiving. So, try to keep the general proportions correct and don't be so worried about exact measures.

    Recipe #128683

    4 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    There once was a restaurant chain called L&N Seafood Grille. This is their rice pilaf recipe, almost exactly. Their recipe called for 1 gallon of uncooked rice. You can see that I have cut it down a little. Obviously, this recipe can be much more than quadrupled, easily.

    Recipe #128563

    64 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    My sister learned the basic flour mix from her former mother-in-law, who grew up in Carruthersville, Missouri. My sister kept hearing Emeril say how well garlic went with pork, so she added it to her seasoning mix. My dad still swears that my maternal grandmother (his former mother-in-law) made the best fried chicken ever. Born in 1919, she was the eldest daughter, and second of ten children, raised on a farm outside the town of Black Oak, Arkansas. Even after my parents divorced, Dad was occasionally invited to eat Grandmommy's fried chicken. He always relished those meals, and still talks about them today. My grandmother never told anyone, except my grandfather, her secret to breading her chicken, but she did tell my sister her trick to frying it. My sister has incorporated that method into her pork chop recipe.

    Recipe #128503

    1 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    When my dad threw this dish together, he was living from paycheck to paycheck, and we were a day or two away from the next paycheck. He looked at what he had on hand, and this is the result. *The better you drain your sausage, the drier the dish will be. I prepare it very dry.

    Recipe #128352

    4 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    I remember going over to my grandparents' house as a child, and quite often, they would be making vegetable soup. They grew up in the country, outside of towns with populations under 200. They both were in their teens when the stock market crashed and The Great Depression started (Oct29, 1929). Anyway, what started as foods of necessity for them became dishes they loved. They always kept plenty of fresh veggies on hand (quite often they came for their garden), and it was not uncommon for those veggies to make their way into a homemade soup. I come from a different age, and one day when I was feeling a bit nostalgic for my grandparent's soup, I went to my cupboard and grabbed my cans of veggies. This is my version of their soup. All of the cans I use in this recipe, except for the tomato paste & optional tomato sauce are #303 cans, the ones that usually contain between 14 & 18 ounces of stuff in them, depending on what's in them.

    Recipe #127763

    1 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    I learned this recipe in the Moneterrey, Mexico kitchen of one of the most gracious ladies I ever met. She didn't speak a word of English and my Spanish was sketchey at best. Yet she still let me get in her way as she cooked. I learned the recipe without the potatoes, but having eaten steak & potato tacos before, I knew I could "authentically" stretch this dish by including them. In fact, I like the dish with the added potatoes so much, I have only prepared it once without the potatoes.

    Recipe #125188

    3 Reviews |  By ATM 67

    This started as a recipe from friends, using instant coffee. They insisted that the quality of the final product is not affected by the quality of the vodka used. After switching to fresh coffee and "perfecting" the process, I learned that kahlua is a rum based liqueur. I have yet to make a batch with rum. **Update... September 13, 2006 -- I have made a batch with rum, and find it even smoother than making it with vodka.

    Recipe #124210

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