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    You are in: Home / Weewah's Public Recipes
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    15 Recipes

    Sort by: Newest | Rating | Photos | Time to Make | A-Z

    This is a small recipe because I don't want a lot of leftovers. Get good sized zucchini's, not the super small ones or you won't have enough slices. I cut mine w/ an electric slicer. To slice by hand, cut a flat side for each squash to rest on, so it will be stable, then make the lengthwise slices - at least 1/4" thick. I added sriracha brand hot sauce to the cream sauce but doesn't recognize it as an ingredient so I couldn't list it. I used the JD sausage 'cause I really love it, and am tired of ground beef. It worked very well. Adding thin sliced black or calamata olives, pre-sweated mushrooms, or even chopped spinach or broccoli would be great flavor variations, but of course add they would push up the carb count.

    Recipe #499792

    1 Reviews |  By Weewah

    I have been curious about this sauce after hearing about it all over the net; people seem to love it. I believe the sauce to be Guy Fieri's invention but I'm afraid I altered quite a bit (you can find the original on google). Made this for my daughter as she is on a low carb diet and it was Fantastic on meats. Garlic is very high in carbs (45 carbs in just 1 cup) but servings are so small it doesn't amount to much here - so enjoy!

    Recipe #490658

    5 Reviews |  By Weewah

    Back in the day, down South, cooks didn't have corn syrup on their shelves, they had sorghum molasses as it was cheaply and locally produced. It's an old fashioned taste I love and candy made w/ molasses is far more flavorful than candy made w/ corn syrup. My Granny cooked her candy till 'hard crack' on the stovetop and poured it over the corn, but doing it that way takes a lot more babysitting and using this method you won't burn or undercook it because it hardens in the oven.

    Recipe #478917

    Fresh, light, lemony, spicy.

    Recipe #478916

    Creamy slaw with the addition of citrus, tangy craisins and walnuts. I had this at a friend's house last Thanksgiving and after taking a small spoonful just to be polite, I had 3 large helpings and a new favorite recipe.

    Recipe #478792

    I lost my old recipe for Kahluah Pie and there were none like it on this site, so I improvised. It is silky, rich and I love the consistency: not too firm, soft and smooth but holds it's shape. And my crust stayed crisp! The toasted almonds are the perfect complement in flavor and crunch. A sliver is a serving - it is SO rich - and it can be made with any liqueur you like, Baileys and 'Hot Damn' (cinnamon) would be good, like the drink 'Oatmeal Cookie'.

    Recipe #470911

    2 Reviews |  By Weewah

    Salty, spicy, garlicky. An easy and cheap snack to stir up and share with friends (or keep to yourself) - that doesn't taste cheap. I made this recipe because the other ones on this site called for dill, a different size bag of crackers and had no spice. I do like heat.

    Recipe #470156

    2 Reviews |  By Weewah

    I had an epiphany today and came up with these. Make them when you have leftover bacon (if there is such a thing). I had to make bacon, but it was worth it! Note: When I buy pickled jalapeno slices, I mince the entire jar in a 'Bullet' food processor (with the brine) because it's so much easier to evenly distribute on nachos and to use in recipes too.

    Recipe #454277

    Cheap, easy and so very good. An uncomplicated and traditional old-timey recipe. Cooking time doesn't include chill time.

    Recipe #437289

    1 Reviews |  By Weewah

    An Ethiopian recipe I grew up eating in Saudi Arabia. There are many Ethiopians there and this is very popular. This is a lively spicy stewed beef (or lamb) dish that is addictive. Ethiopians do NOT make this dish with pork, but I use bacon grease for the oil because I like it. You can use a store-bought spice mixture called berbere -available on-line or in larger towns and cities- which is essential to this recipe, or make your own mixture at home. The flavor of the berbere is ultimately decided by the preference of the cook. It is very spicy at our house; I have only ever had the berbere made in Ethiopia! Our supply has dried up and I shall have to begin making my own. I'm posting this for people like me who miss their old comfort food and have no idea how to make this in their new home.

    Recipe #434889

    1 Reviews |  By Weewah

    This is the yoghurt cheese made in the Middle East. It is EASY to make, but there's a lot to explain! I saw other recipes on here but they call for store-bought Greek yoghurt (different flavor) or low fat store yoghurt (yuk) instead of home-made, which is very easy to do and gives far better flavor. The consistency of home-made is not as creamy as store yoghurt because it doen't have added thickeners and stabelizers in it. You're just going to drain it anyway, and the flavor's so much better that when you taste it, you won't care if the yoghurt itself doesn't look picture perfect. I have heard this called different things depending where in the M. E. people are from. I learned this in '87 from a Christian Arab man from Nazareth who was taught by his mother. He (Elias) called it 'lebani' my dad calls it 'labna' (we were in Saudi Arabia) and there's probably many more related names. This recipe calls for some archaic methods which will not meet with approval from many people. It is the old way of doing things. For instance, I really do doubt it's neccessary thes days to kill bacteria by heating the milk, but I don't know, & I do all the steps as I was shown by Elias. We are so conditioned today to believe that without refrigeration we'll all be immediately dead of a bacterial infection; not so. I have made this for 25 years and the recipe has never failed, and no-one has sickened and died! If they could do this in the M.E. without refrigeration, I'm pretty sure I can pull it off in middle America, lol.

    Recipe #434717

    3 Reviews |  By Weewah

    This is that magical white garlic sauce served all over the Middle East in one form or another. Thousands of my felow ex-expats know it as it comes with wonderful Saudi broasted chicken (like Al-Baik). In some countries this sauce is almost mayonaissey, and in others it is a more flow-ey sauce. I like the stiff version, but it is more time consuming as it's harder to blend.

    Recipe #432080

    3 Reviews |  By Weewah

    Pickled radishes. Once you have these, you will crave them. We call them garbage pickles because of the smell; but you won't care how they smell once you taste them -and they don't taste like radishes! I made these on a lark one day and always keep some in the fridge. My kids love them and they are a great low-calorie snack too.

    Recipe #414615

    1 Reviews |  By Weewah

    Grandma adapted her old-timey recipe to make krout by the jar. When I was a kid we'd shred cabbage by the wash-tubs full outside under a walnut tree in the back yard. This is a short and sweet way to make delicious crisp krout by the quart or pint jar.

    Recipe #414605

    Tangy Apricot Nut bars on a Piecrust. If you have any talent with crust these are sublime. Saudi style ingredients w/ Ozark kitchen teqniques (my family were expatriots in Jeddah, Saudi Arabia for decades). This is my original recipe.

    Recipe #412422

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