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    23 Recipes

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    My farmer thankfully includes a sheet of recipes with each CSA box in order to get folks started with unfamiliar produce (or to give ideas when it's been 11 weeks in a row with tomatoes and folks are at their wits' ends about what to do with them!). This was on the sheet a few weeks ago with a gorgeous bunch of rainbow chard in the box. It is really easy to make and is a change from my standby chard recipe. I served it over barley, but you could use any grain or pasta, or serve as a side for any number of main dishes (there will probably be closer to 6 side dish servings). You could also swap the chard for kale, spinach, or whatever other green is on hand. We also like chard a lot, so I will probably add another bunch next time. Note: Steps 1 and 2 may be completed up to 2 hours ahead of time.

    Recipe #392512

    I found this on the web somewhere and it quickly became one of our favorite meals. I halved the measurements for the sauce ingredients from the original because we like a lighter sauce. You can double the amounts below if you desire. Also, the original recipe says to julienne the carrots, but I find this takes more time than I want to spend so I just slice them into pieces comparable to the edamame in size. The recipe calls for vegetarian "oyster" sauce. I can't find this in most stores and we aren't strictly veggie, so I use regular oyster sauce from oysters.

    Recipe #285842

    I love the light spicy flavor of the dressing on this salad. The original recommends using premium tuna (the kind that comes in a glass jar) but my grocer doesn't carry premium fish (at least I have never seen it there), so I just use good old Charlie the Tuna. If fresh arugula (rocket) is not available, use another soft green. I like to sub baby spinach or mixed field greens. From Cooking Light March 2007.

    Recipe #240732

    I like to eat this when I have a craving for fish & chips but don't want to deal with something deep fried. I realised after the first two reviews that "coating mix" is quite vague. I know what it's supposed to mean probably only because I know what the original recipe called for! I usually use Recipe #154510 for the coating, but you can use Shake 'n Bake from the box if you desire. From Kraft Food & Family

    Recipe #231084

    This is an easy-to-make main dish salad from For even quicker prep, sub heat-and-eat bacon for the turkey bacon. Don't cheat on the dressing, though. IMO, that makes the whole thing worth eating. Use neutral greens, like romaine or iceberg lettuces, so that the greens don't overpower the rest of the salad. I use the pre-chopped romaine hearts from the produce section so I can throw the whole thing together in 15 minutes. Also, the dressing is pretty thick. If you prefer a thinner dressing, add more milk, 1 tablespoon at a time, until it reaches the desired consistency.

    Recipe #228791

    I found this in Cooking Light in an article about fresh spring vegetables. This one uses two of those, baby artichokes and asparagus. Baby artichokes are tiny artichokes (usually no bigger than a large egg) that are completely edible (except the stem). For proper-sized baby artichokes, only the outer-most layer of leaves needs to be pulled off. If your artichokes are bigger than egg-sized, it is a good idea to remove the leaves until you get to the heart to avoid any bitterness. Pappardelle is a very wide ribbon pasta. If you can't find it, use the widest ribbon pasta you can find (usually fettuccine). And if you are like me and usually forget to reserve pasta water, a little chicken broth or even the soaking water from the artichokes can be used. Vegan without cheese or with a substitute.

    Recipe #223405

    My DBF made this for me the night of our first date. I know, I know... awwww. OK, moving on... He served it with baked brie and chardonnay. It was so good I kept coming back! We now eat it on special occassions. Sometimes I will make it, but I still contend that it isn't as good as when he makes it. It can be served immediately after preparation, but letting it sit an hour or so allows the flavors to blend. Hope this brings happy memories for you too!

    Recipe #220924

    This recipe is a hit in our house! It is easy to whip up and has all the taste of chicken parmesan without all the calories and fat. To save time, I cut up the tomatoes while the chicken is cooking. From Cooking Light March 2007.

    Recipe #220765

    From Eating Well magazine March/April 2007. This is a simple dinner. All you need to add is a vegetable and dinner is on the table in under a half hour. This would also work well for a nice and easy brunch.

    Recipe #219991

    This is from Cooking Light magazine. I love it because it is fast, tasty, and relatively economical. If you don't want to use spicy andouille, substitute your favorite sausage instead.

    Recipe #218145

    I don't really care for fish soups, but I like this one because the fish is mild and firm and because the broth doesn't take an overly fishy taste. You can use any mild white fish for this soup. I have used tilapia when it was on hand. I also prefer to use a low-sodium broth when it is available. From

    Recipe #216731

    I found this recipe in a Kraft Food & Family magazine and adapted it slightly to fit our tastes. I decreased the amount of beef stock and added the W sauce to make it slightly richer and thicker. DBF ate 2/3 of the pan the first time I made this, so it is definitely a hit around here. For faster prep, use leftover mashers. You could probably also use potato flakes, but I don't like those so I haven't tried it that way. DBF likes to eat his pie with HP sauce; I like it the way it is.

    Recipe #214974

    From The original recipe suggests using the broccoli-cauliflower-carrot mixed vegetables. I couldn't find that mix so I used 1 cup of a broccoli-cauliflower mix and 1 cup of a carrots-corn-peas-lima bean-green bean mix. If you are using a shelf-stable tortellini (like Barilla) add an extra cup of liquid, either chicken broth or water. If you are using refrigerated or frozen tortellini, the amounts below should be satisfactory but use more if you like.

    Recipe #213768

    This is originally from Cooking Light, but I modified it a bit because the reviews on their website all mentioned how bland it was. I added some spices and left out the nuts (although you can add them back; they are listed below as optional). The recipe originally calls for winter vegetables, but use what is in season for the best taste. This is a very satisfying meal. It has a little more tooth than rice-based risotto, but I actually preferred it that way. It is also made with a whole-grain, unlike regular risotto, so it has more fiber and other nutrients. This can be made vegetarian by using vegetable stock instead of chicken. I wouldn't recommend making it vegan by leaving out the cheese, as that seemed to add a lot to the dish. Serves 4 as a main dish, 8 as a side dish.

    Recipe #211439

    This is my Polish grandma's recipe, taught to her by her mother. She never wrote down recipes, which forced us to spend even more time with her, learning her recipes (no one ever complained about that though), but also had the unfortunate (for you) effect of none of us writing down the recipes either, so most measurements below are estimates. It is a little time-consuming, as everything is made from scratch, but it is good to whip up on a Sunday afternoon in January. You can also not make the dumplings and just serve the broth with other egg noodles.

    Recipe #209326

    My friends and I used to make these when we were in high school. These things are definitely sweet! If you are like me and are not crazy about marshmallow, you can sub peanut butter. Could be good for an after-school snack for older kids. Definitely something older kids can whip up themselves, as the only appliance is a microwave.

    Recipe #208965

    This is mt DBF's absolute favorite way that I prepare chicken. It has kind of a salty teriyaki taste to it, but it isn't overpowering. It is really easy to throw together but, unfortunately for my BF, it bakes for a long time so it can only be made on days when I am not working. Don't be scared off by the baking time though. As long as the foil is on tightly these won't dry out. But, if you are still skittish, they can probably be removed from the oven as soon as the juices run clear but the flavor from the soy sauce mixture won't be as strong. I like my flavors very strong, so I use more seasoning than was originally called for. You can play around with the measurements to suit your taste. From the eDiets website.

    Recipe #207138

    Ok, ok. I know. These aren't really chimichangas. But I'm from Ohio, where if you use a tortilla it is Mexican food. ;-) I made these as written, but I am also looking forward to trying them with some ground beef or some carnitas. This was originally written to use a toaster oven but I don't have one of those so I used the regular conventional oven. You can definitely use a toaster oven if you have one though. Use the "high" setting if your toaster oven does not have a temperature control dial. Originally from Rachael Ray via the Food Network website.

    Recipe #206614

    This can be made vegan/vegetarian by using vegetable bouillon instead of chicken. I got this recipe from a daily email I receive from the eDiets website. I love this recipe because it is so easy and so filling. Feel free to vary the vegetables according to your tastes, what is in season, and what is on hand. I like to use spicy V8 because there is no seasoning called for in the recipe. You can use normal V8 and use your favorite seasonings.

    Recipe #205411

    This recipe originally called for adzuki beans, but as those are extremely hard to find state-side, I use whatever type of beans I have on hand. I like garbanzos and cannellini best, but kidneys and pintos work well also. Adjust the pepper flakes to your personal taste. I usually use around 3/4 tsp. depending on how I am feeling while cooking. If you don't have Asiago cheese on hand, Parmesan and Mozzarella will work just as well. This can also be made vegan by omitting the cheese or substituting soy cheese. This can be used as a main dish for four or a side dish for eight.

    Recipe #202809

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