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    13 Recipes

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    This stuff is addicting! I love eating it along side my rice as it has a real kick. This dish is -in my oppionion- along the lines of a kimchee- a sort of fresh, spicy, pickley, salady sort of thing. I've given some play with the garlic and the chile paste amounts so that you can make it milder.

    Recipe #245233

    This is some of the most fantastic shredded pork you will ever eat. It's porktastic. If that's not a word, it is now. This is a make-ahead dish, because it takes it's time in the slow-cooker, but very low labor-intensive and just wonderful to eat!

    Recipe #240761

    This really is the best beef stew I've ever had. Try it and I'll think you'll agree - or I'll eat your leftovers! haha Makes me sound like a used-stew salesman. I've also got a great trick if you're using russets (you know -the cheap potatoes) to make them taste simply wonderful. I haven't tried it with lamb yet, but I believe this stew recipe would be wonderful with lamb! If someone tries it let me know how it turns out.

    Recipe #235336

    This is such a great sauce. It's delicious on it's own and it's a great base if you want to get more complex and add ingredients such as a bit of mexican chocolate-(like ibarra), or peanut butter, or chipotles, or whatever tickles your southwest fancy at the moment. I like to use a cast iron skillet for this recipe. Some people like to toast their chiles first, in which the cast iron will again come in handy, but if you do, be careful as they scorch easily. Note: The prep time is for the blender method for processing the chiles, because it doesn't take as long. If you decide to scrape the pulp it will take you longer.

    Recipe #228578

    I scream, you scream, we all scream for ice cream! (especially me for coconut ice cream!) I love using coconut cream powder as opposed to canned coconut milk. The ingredients are: natural coconut. It's not full of preservatives like the canned milk, and I think it has a fresher taste. I like how easily you can make milk or cream- depending on the powder to water ratio. You could of course, use canned coconut milk in this recipe if you want to, and of course fresh would be great! Note: Cooking time does not include freezing time since that might vary.

    Recipe #223828

    My husband learned this from a sweet Italian Grandma from Palermo while they were on a train together in Germany. She had married a German soldier during the war, and now that he had passed she was bringing him to his family for the first time since he had left as a young soldier. Note: Cooking time only includes prep time as simmering varies according to method.

    Recipe #223313

    The name of this dish is -politely put- "Lady of the Evening's Pasta". One of my Chef instructors in culinary school had us cook this dish in class and had great fun telling us what the name meant. Now the phraseology is hilarious- but the dish is OH!, so tasty. And it's fast too.

    Recipe #209552

    This is such a delicious recipe that does NOT translate well into English. I've seen translations of "cake-like fried milk balls in scented syrup" and seen people scratch their heads and go..what? Well, bear with the translations here, there's not too much of a western equivalency that I can think of. The name literally is gulab meaning rose and jamun- the only thing I can think of is a round fruit of the same name. (If anyone knows better let me know!) The synopsis...milk is boiled down into a thick, fudge-like consistency and mixed with the slightest bit of flour to form a dough, formed into balls, fried slowly in ghee (butter oil) and then when golden, put to soak in rose-scented sugar syrup. Wow! What's not to love? The consistency of the balls are tender and delicious, almost half cheese, half custard. You'll have to try and describe for yourself. I'm giving two methods for making the dough..the longer, traditional method and the easier, faster, thank-you-for-powdered-milk method. I'm also including a how-to for ghee, since frying the jamuns in ghee makes such a difference in taste. Oil...bleh :( Note: Work time is for the powdered-milk method and does not include ghee if you have to make it, which usually takes around 20 minutes. Also, does not include soak time.

    Recipe #184368

    This is a very quick and easy stir-fry to put together. I'm rather partial to lemon curd, so anything with lemon curd is great to me! For those who don't know, lemon curd is a custard-like sauce/jam? made with eggs, lemon juice and zest, sugar, and butter. It's fantastic on toast in the morning, and comes in handy in the kitchen as an ingredient. In this particular recipe, it helps create a lemony sweet-and-sour sauce that can be tweaked to be more sweet or more sour depending on your taste. I also love to use lemon curd as a part in making a more traditional sweet-and-sour sauce.- yum!

    Recipe #184291

    I love arabic and greek phyllo pastries with the nuts and the spices and the syrup...yum. This recipe makes delicious little finger-food pastries. One important thing you have to remember in making these types of pastries, from baklava on down, is that hot syrup for cold desserts and cold syrup for hot desserts. In this recipe you can dip the pastries right out of the oven into cold syrup, or let them cool and dip them in hot syrup. This recipe makes alot of thin little pastry fingers. Feel free to halve the recipe, or even double layer if you enjoy the crunch of phyllo- just remember to butter in between layers. Note: Preparation time really depends on how fast you are in rolling these little guys up. People who have never handled phyllo before or are unused to making dumplings will probably take longer unless you're gifted :)

    Recipe #183792

    With this Chai recipe, you are preparing a chai-spiced flavored milk to add to your individual cup of tea. It's delicious, time-saving, and perfect if you want one or two cups at a time instead of a large batch of chai. Fresh grind whole spices for a much better result. I use a morter and pestle for everything but the cinnamon which I do purchase ground because I find it tough to grind at home.

    Recipe #183396

    Ever wondered what to do with tomatillos- also known as tomates verdes? I learned this wonderful salsa recipe from a friend from Mexico. It is a tangy, herby salsa that goes great with quesadillas, tacos and burritos of all kinds. I've even used it in scrambled eggs by cooking it a bit to reduce the liquid and tone down some of the green tang. Yum! This recipe does have some heat from the chiles, but this can be modified to taste. If you hate heat, leave them out. If you like very little heat, try using a poblano chile. If you like a slight bite, I would use jalapeno chiles, and cut them open and remove the seeds. If you want more heat, leave in the seeds. If you want to go hotter than that, I would try serrano chiles. If you want hotter than that, I'm sure you know what chiles to use. lol Another note: like all produce, tomatillos can vary in flavor and tang. Taste the salsa..if you think there's too much tang, try adding some more onion and herb. If you like less cilantro, feel free to reduce. This recipe was shown to me in handfuls and bunches, so it is very flexible. To store it, I simply keep it in an old mayonnaise jar in the fridge.

    Recipe #182908

    I love a good flan, and have experimented with many during the years of my flan-fixation. :) This one is quite lovely- both for ease of preparation, and for taste. It is denser then some I've tasted, not too heavy like some that use heavy cream, but texture-wise, very creamy and smooth. I got this recipe from a dear friend who gave me her mother's recipe from Cuba. Don't hesitate to make this recipe becuause you don't know what to do with the leftover egg-whites. There are lots of things to do with egg-whites! Use them in egg-flower soup, fried rice, egg-white omelettes, meringues, as the egg-binder in meatloaf, meatballs and spinach-artichoke dip, just to name a few. Enjoy. :) Note: prep time does not include cooling.

    Recipe #182906


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