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    32 Recipes

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    Found on while I was searching for different ways to use the matcha (green tea powder) I just ordered for myself. The authors of the site suggest brushing it on pork loin or salmon before baking, using it as a dipping sauce for dumplings, or trying it as a salad dressing. I bet it would be great in other things, too. Easy and different, why not give it a try? :) Serving size depends on preference and what you decide to do with it; you'll want more for a dipping sauce, probably, than you would for a brushed-on glaze.

    Recipe #381273

    Another find from the "Cooking with Amy" food blog, this is a simple pasta dish that makes use of an often-overlooked vegetable -- the radish. Even the greens are used, which adds to the nutrition and visual appeal of the finished product. I haven't tried it yet (I literally *just* came across it, and knew I had to share!), but will do so the next time I remember to buy radishes. ;) Prep time is estimated, and includes the cooking of the pasta; if you prepare your veggies while the pasta cooks, the recipe can come together pretty quickly.

    Recipe #381150

    From the "Cooking with Amy" food blog ( comes this unusual and colorful quick bread. It's a great way to use up too-ripe kiwis. Amy describes it as "tangy and moist, not too sweet, and great with a cup of tea." I haven't tried it yet, simply because I have no matcha (green tea powder) on hand. You could make this without the matcha, but I love green tea so much that I want to wait until I can make the recipe as written. The flavor is predominantly kiwi, with the matcha and lime adding nicely complimentary notes.

    Recipe #380996

    These muffins from The Inn at Monticello in Charlottesville, Virginia are said to taste like old-fashioned oatmeal cookies. I haven't made them yet, but given how much I love oatmeal, these are high on my to-make list! :)

    Recipe #362499

    An unusual combination, to be sure, but one that looks so good I just had to share! I've recently discovered the wonders of avocados, and have been trying to find new ways to enjoy their heart-healthy benefits. Though I haven't yet tried these muffins (from the Kiwi Gardens B&B in Kailua-Kona, Hawaii), I will certainly do so the next time I have some extra avocados on hand. You can save some time by using thawed frozen mango chunks instead of fresh mango.

    Recipe #362441

    Served at the SeaScape Manor Bed and Breakfast in Highlands, New Jersey, this is banana bread with a twist -- apricots! I love banana breads, and am always on the lookout for something new, so when I spotted this I knew it was worthy of sharing. I haven't tried it yet, but will soon.

    Recipe #362429

    I love from-scratch pound cakes, so when I found this one on another site I knew I had to post it here for safekeeping. Served at the Church Point Manor in Virginia Beach, this seems like a lighter-than-usual version of pound cake -- a major selling point for me! I think I may make this for Easter, though its pretty color would also make it great for Valentine's Day, baby showers or kid's tea parties, to name just a few possibilities. :)

    Recipe #362425

    A recipe shared by Jan Garrabrandt of The Artist's Inn and Gallery in Terre Hill, Pennsylvania, this oatmeal pie is a little different from many in that it includes both coconut and pecans... not one or the other. I haven't tried it yet, but it looks so good and simple I know I'll be making it soon.

    Recipe #361966

    This unusual, summery pasta salad recipe comes courtesy of the California Apricot Council. I love apricots, and will be trying this once fresh ones come into season. If you can't find fresh apricots, canned ones might make a suitable substitute. NOTE: Cooking time is for the pasta. If you chop the veggies while the pasta cooks and cools, and use store-bought rotisserie chicken, this can be a snap to put together.

    Recipe #361960

    A specialty recipe from the 1774 Inn in Phippsburg, Maine. I usually prefer waffles to pancakes, but these look so good I had to post the recipe here for safekeeping.

    Recipe #361957

    Served at the 1870 Wedgwood Inn in New Hope Boro, Pennsylvania, this simple chicken salad combines common ingredients in a less-than-common way, and with great results. If you happen to have some cooked chicken in your fridge (or perhaps a rotisserie chicken), you could probably save time by simply shredding that and using it instead of the freshly cooked diced chicken. NOTE: Cook time is chill time for the prepared salad.

    Recipe #361926

    This is a pie served at the Old Granite Inn in Rockland, Maine. I haven't tried it yet, but as soon as I found it on another site I knew I had to share it. Maple syrup and cornflakes make for an interesting twist on a familiar favorite.

    Recipe #360949

    Discovered on another site, this is a specialty recipe served at the Greenwoods Gate Bed and Breakfast Inn in Norfolk, Connecticut. I haven't yet tried it, but given my love of cranberries I know I'll be making this soon!

    Recipe #360859

    This comes courtesy of the Bob's Red Mill recipe collection. The original version called for serving over quinoa, but since I never have that available and suspect many others don't either, this version I'm posting simply calls for rice. Feel free to serve this over quinoa or whatever grain suits you; soba noodles would probably be great too. Personally, I always omit the mushrooms because of an allergy; the veggies are really just suggestions anyway, so adapt and experiment according to your needs. Chopped peanuts are nice added to this, too, for added crunch. NOTE: Cook time does not include cooking of the rice, since that will vary according to the kind you use.

    Recipe #360854

    Adapted from a recipe on, this is a simple dish that can be used as a side or as an entree.

    Recipe #360473

    One of the things I'm constantly trying to get into my diet more often is flaxseed. The health benefits are enormous, and its nutty flavor goes especially well with baked goods. I spotted this yummy recipe on the Bob's Red Mill website, and knew it was a keeper. The original recipe called for raisins -- and those are great -- but due to allergies I use dried cranberries instead. I suspect any chopped dried fruit could work well.

    Recipe #359176

    This delicious pairing of chocolate and berries comes from the World's Healthiest Foods site. The silken tofu gives the chocolate a creamy texture without using heavy cream, making this a heathful alternative to most dessert recipes. NOTE: Cook time includes prep for the pudding and the berries; Prep time is the time to chill the prepared pudding. ALSO, if you use frozen berries, thaw and drain well before adding. You may want to save the juice from the thawed berries, and drizzle it over the top for extra flavor and nutrition.

    Recipe #358973

    My fiance and I love pumpkin breads, and he especially loves cream cheese, so when I spotted this recipe on another site I knew I had to share it. I prefer walnuts, but using pecans will give a sweeter flavor. NOTE: The directions say to process the cream cheese filling in a food processor, but I've also used a hand mixer with good results. Prep time is approximate.

    Recipe #358959

    This quick and easy salad from the World's Healthiest Foods site combines some of my absolute favorite ingredients. It tastes so good, and is good for you too! You can save time by buying pre-chopped, bagged romaine lettuce.

    Recipe #358948

    Another find from the Cape Cod Cranberry Growers' Association. Unlike other cranberry cream pies here on 'Zaar, this beautiful and easy recipe requires no baking and showcases fresh (or frozen) cranberries rather than dried berries or canned cranberry sauce. If you use a store-bought graham cracker crust, it's even faster to put together. For an especially pretty presentation, garnish with a little whipped cream. NOTE: Prep time does not include cooling for the sauce; cook time is chilling time for the prepared pie.

    Recipe #358669

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