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    60 Recipes

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    Known as the Spice Isle, Grenada produces one third of the world's nutmeg. DO NOT substitute powdered nutmeg in this recipe. Once it is ground, nutmeg soon loses the oils which give it flavour and taste so do yourself a 'flavour' and never use that pre-ground stuff again.

    Recipe #195861

    Adapted from the a cookbook called 'Healthy Cooking for Your Kids'. Tired of 'hiding' vegetables in cheese sauces? Here is a nice way get your toddler to eat vegetables.

    Recipe #195625

    A coconut sugar candy. For the serious sweet tooth.

    Recipe #194209

    Another sugar cake recipe that uses larger pieces (chips) of coconut. My favourite sugar cake.

    Recipe #194197

    West Indian breakfast bread. Fry bakes is the Trinidadian name. The rest of the Caribbean calls this Johnny Cakes. According to Côte-Çi, Côte-Là: Trinidad & Tobago Dictionary, by John Mendes, © 1986, "A Johnny Bake was originally called a journey bake, cooked especially so that it will remain edible on a long journey." It is a simple dough which can be roasted baked or fried. Stuff it with cheese, or with fried fish, or sausages or Recipe #220176 (salted cod fish). They are delicious plain, warm and slathered in butter. My 'Mama' (Grandma) on Canouan Island in the Grenadines made the best fried bakes that I know. I have tried to re-create her recipe. The yeast in this recipe is my personal preference. Traditionally this recipe does not use yeast. Will yield a marginally denser (no less delicious) bake without the yeast.

    Recipe #194158

    The sweet of the fruit and carrot in this pretty coloured salad makes it appealing to my 18 mth old. He also eats it as a spread in bread.

    Recipe #193980

    A popular drink all over the French West Indies. This apéritif is consumed on a daily basis. Ti is patois for petit which means small. However don't let the size fool you it packs quite a punch! Ça chauffe le coeur et les entrailles! You'll speak French for sure! With only three ingredients, it couldn't be any simpler but I implore you to use a good quality rum. Translated in part from sous-les-cocotiers.com

    Recipe #193350

    This is the national dish of Grenada. Yummy comfort food. Very filling.I'm told that the Grenadian oil down uses saffron and callaloo leaves ...this is the Trini version

    Recipe #193002

    Personally I find this a bit bland but it is a traditional comfort food for my DH. He loves this with plain rice and fried fish or as a soup on it's own. If made without pepper, I find it to be a useful side dish to a very hot spicy curry.

    Recipe #192949

    Pepperpot, the national dish of Guyana, is an Amerindian meat stew which uses cassareep. Cassareep is a preservative made from grated cassava and flavoured with cinnamon and brown sugar. The Amerindians developed cassareep as a way of preserving meats in the days before refrigeration. Do not refrigerate leftovers. This dish develops flavour when left over a period of days. If not refrigerated, it MUST be reheated to a boil every day. In the early days, a pepperpot was always in the kitchen, and more meat was added to it each day, keeping the pot going for years. This recipe has been halved from the original.

    Recipe #192669

    A lovely dessert made from a staple food of the Amerindians who were the original inhabitants of the Caribbean. Cassava is also known as manioc or yuca. It is processed into flour in the form of fine dried flakes which West Indians call farine. Farine is used to make breads make bread and porridge. It is also processed as small hard white spheres or "pearls" called tapioca that are soaked before use. This is my dad's recipe for this West Indian dessert.

    Recipe #192540

    This is a traditional Trinidadian sweet that used to be popular with children. It's still available from select stores but it's now more of a specialty item. Haven't made this in years but now that I have a child it's time to dust off this recipe.

    Recipe #192464

    We have an avocado tree and I make these sandwiches for myself all the time. My 16 month old does not like avocados and this is the only way he'll eat them. There is a variety that tastes very buttery and my grandmother used to call the avocado "poor man's butter" because she would use it on bread instead of butter when times were hard. By itself the paste is an excellent first food for baby.

    Recipe #190939

    Great with a cup of black coffee. This is my friend's grandmother's recipe. Mixed peel is the candied peel of various fruit. Use candied orange peel or candied papaya peel or a combination of the two.

    Recipe #190905

    Not as complicated as it looks.This version only looks difficult because I tried to explain the technique carefully for first time makers of this dish. There is another recipe posted for this, but I feel it is too vague. This is the first meat dish that I learned to cook at age 12, so it's not that hard. You can do the exact same thing with cubes of beef, pork, lamb or oxtail. What's with all the optional ingredients you ask? Well traditionally all the ingredients listed are used but who isn't watching their salt and fat intake these days? If I am cooking this for guests, I use the optional ingredients but even then I use low salt versions of the sauces and check with my guests first for dietary restrictions. Either way it's great.

    Recipe #190849

    Ham is one of the traditional meat dishes served in Trinidadian homes at Christmas time. Many people I know bake it on Christmas Eve and have it for breakfast with freshly baked bread and a condiment called Chow Chow (Picalli Sauce). You are also likely to be served thick slices of ham with Christmas meat pies known as Pastelles. This recipe is simplicity itself and it's how I bake my ham every year. Enjoy!

    Recipe #190823

    Here is a popular dessert in my family. It comes from Naparima Girls' High School cook book. The original calls for almonds which I found to be rather bland. I loved it with brazil nuts. I have also substituted walnuts as it's not everyday I come by brazil nuts. Use which ever are your favourite. The next time I make this I plan to use caramelized pecans.

    Recipe #190694

    I can't vouch for the authenticity of this dish as actually being South African but I can assure you that it is different and delicious. My mom's vegetarian friend brought this over to a potluck Christmas lunch when we were kids. Naturally as a family of serious carnivores we were suspicious of "vegetarian health stuff" and to say that us kids were fond of eggplant would be a gross understatement! We hated the stuff! So it was only under extreme pressure and outright threats from mom that we tasted this just to be polite. The fact that I am making this some 25 years later tells you that it's good. Vegetarians surprise your carnivore friends with this tasty side dish every time. Oh and by the way it's goes great with a roasted or stewed lamb! LOL

    Recipe #190687

    A Caribbean take on a classic. Super quick with less fat and calories than a traditional Quiche Lorraine. The flour mimics the 'body' of the traditional Quiche. The mild, flavourful, Trinidad Capsicum chinense peppers breathe new life into an old favourite. These peppers are a uniquely flavoured habenero with an almost undetectable heat. Locally they go by the name pimento or seasoning peppers. To Trinidadians they are as invaluable as salt. We put them in practically everything we cook. We use them to 'season' meats, and a host of other dishes. Serve with a salad and for those indulgent moments a glass of white wine for dinner, or have a slice for breakfast. I usually make two pies and freeze one for later on in the month.You can use any kind of mild pepper that appeals to your taste and is available to you locally for this recipe. I have also made this using red and green sweet peppers and it's just as delicious. Roasted red peppers would be great too.

    Recipe #189809

    Take your taste buds on a Caribbean holiday with this salad that is bursting with flavour! The chicken can be made ahead so that this salad comes together in a flash for a light dinner. My personal preference is Walkerswood jerk rub but if you can't access it, Recipe #204926 is also quite good.

    Recipe #189667

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