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    50 Recipes

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    Quick to toss together for breakfast, lunch or snack on the run.

    Recipe #117477

    Tastes like the real thing (at least to me, it does) Plus you don't even have to light the oven!! Prep time includes washing and drying the foam rubber seat cushion.

    Recipe #116272

    This is now our daily bread -- my daughter makes it several times a week in our bread machine. This has replaced the earlier version that I have posted because we've tried to eliminate white flour from our diets wherever possible. The vital wheat gluten is what makes it possible for the bread to rise nicely. Gluten is the protein part of the wheat kernel, and you can buy a powdered form of it at most health food or whole food stores -- that's what you need for this recipe to work. Without the gluten, it'll be a brick. So, get the gluten unless you want to build a bread wall. Cooking time is for the white bread cycle on our machine. Your time may vary.

    Recipe #107986

    A cinnamon spiced honey that Neil Young probably uses on his morning toast. Makes a great gift. Standing time not included in estimates.

    Recipe #106902

    Yeah, that was a really bad pun, I know. This minted honey spread makes a great gift - and you can call it something different on the gift tag, okay? Good on any warm or toasted food of a breadular nature. Standing time is not included in "time to make" estimate.

    Recipe #106730

    A hot, spicy honey spread, wonderful on hot buttered toast, english muffins, or on fresh-baked biscuits with dinner. A nice gift item for lovers of HOT STUFF! the standing time is not included in the "time to prepare" estimates.

    Recipe #106530

    This is absolutely the best tasting French dressing I've ever had, and it's the one dressing that everyone in my family will eat, so I've been making only this one for months now. I shared the recipe with a friend of mine who used to live in France. She told me that one would never find such a dressing in France (I think because of the sugar in it) so I named it "Not French Dressing." She tried it anyway, and her family also liked it, even if it's not REALLY French. I've also made this with apple cider vinegar, and you can use whatever lighter oil you prefer - or use all olive oil, though, if you do, the oil will probably get semi-solid in the refrigerator. You can also reduce the amount of sugar if you find it a bit too sweet for your taste.

    Recipe #105714

    Since so many people have said this is bland: This is more of a cooking method than a full RECIPE. Season the chicken as desired, use barbecue or soy sauce or what have you. The idea is that you can get "SMOKED CHICKEN" flavor with just your crockpot. If it turns out BLAND, then I guess you should have used some more seasoning.

    Recipe #96988

    The original recipe for this - which I've modified a bit - has been sitting in my computer recipe file for a long time - and I have no idea where it came from. At first I figured it was from the internet, but when I went looking with all my usual searching tools, I couldn't find it, so maybe it just showed up as an email virus attachment and parked itself in my recipe file, quietly waiting until I went insane enough to look for a salad recipe using hot dogs. Well, it happened one day last month and I decided to give it a go. I was sufficiently impressed with the results to share it with you. Oh, and kids seem to like this quite a lot as well. If you're going to serve it to little ones, make sure to cut the hot dogs up smaller (not just into circles) so as to avoid choking possiblities. Enjoy!

    Recipe #90793

    Why only "kinda" Amish? Good question - shows you're paying attention. While the recipe from which this was adapted proudly proclaimed to be Amish Macaroni Salad, I found it to be much too sweet and not eggy enough for our tastes. After playing a bit with proportions and trying different types of vinegar and mustard, this is what resulted -- and although it's only Kinda Amish, it is, indeed, Very Deelish. You may save one hard cooked egg and slice it to arrange on the top, then sprinkle with paprika. Or you can just put all of the eggs in the salad and mix in some paprika too, and garnish with a few little tufts of fresh parsley. Or, for the presentationally-impaired like myself, just use all the eggs right in the salad, and forget the paprika and parsley. Parsley's always a little bit suspicious in my book anyway - once I got some parsley from a salad bar and it was plastic. Yeah, it was part of the decoration, but you know, they could warn people. "Attention Restaurant Patrons: Salad Bar Decorations Are Non-Edible. Everything Else Is Okay To Eat. No, Really. We Mean It." Oh, by the way, you'll want to prepare this a day ahead, and chill overnight in a padlocked refrigerator. Otherwise, it'll vanish long before you planned to serve it.

    Recipe #88982

    Don't get on my case if this isn't authentically Indonesian, okay? When I found the recipe, it was called Indonesian Chicken, and, not being Indonesian or knowing anyone from Indonesia, I can neither confirm nor deny that this is, indeed, Indonesian Chicken. It is, however, definitely a recipe for chicken, and a mighty tasty one at that. The peanut sauce is also useful to put on things that you don't want to serve naked, such as noodles, rice, or steamed veggies.

    Recipe #85242

    This is a lost and found recipe. I originally found it in 1988, on the back of a package of smoked sausage. I made it quite often for my husband and me, with leftovers for the next days lunch. Then we moved, again, and the recipe got lost. I looked everywhere. I had tried to make it a few times, but couldn't remember everything that went in it, and it was wrong. Just wrong. In 1999, my husband's mother gave me a promotional copy of Quick Cooking magazine that she had received in the mail. I was so excited to find what appeared to be the exact recipe that I had lost, submitted by one of their contributors! After preparing it for my family, I knew I was right -- I had found our long-lost favorite! The original recipe merely specified cheddar cheese, but I find we like it better, and can use less, if I use extra sharp cheddar.

    Recipe #85220

    I never could get the hang of making spaghetti and meatballs without it becoming spaghetti with meat sauce. Every time I tried to cook meatballs in a frying pan they just crumbled into bits. It was embarrassing. I was so glad when my Dad showed me how to do this. This is a simple recipe for making meatballs in the oven, and a few ideas how to use them. Once baked, you can freeze the meatballs individually on a cookie sheet, then toss into freezer bags for later use. Just pull out whatever amount you'll need to feed the crew. Don't be scared about the lengthy instructions. The end bits are ideas for using the finished meatballs. And you know how I like to ramble ;-)

    Recipe #82697

    What's for dinner? Oh, nuttin' honey. With peas. Although this recipe does have honey, it will not help keep your peas on your knife. So you'll have to bite the bullet and use a spoon this time, like normal folks. G'head, it's worth it.

    Recipe #81023

    Recipe #75010

    I had to make this salad two days in a row. When I got home from work yesterday, my husband asked me where I'd hidden the leftovers from the night before because he wanted them for lunch. Well, I'd taken them with me for MY lunch -- so I made another batch last night to go with our chili. The night before that I'd served it with shredded chicken Bobbie-Q (see my recipes) over mashed potatoes. There was a bit left over last night -- and I made sure to leave it for my husband. I brought peanut butter & a cucumber for my lunch instead. *sigh* Anyway, if you do have any of this salad left, use it by the next day.

    Recipe #71496

    My husband issued me a challenge shortly after we were married. I hated paying the price for his favorite soup-in-a-can, Green Pea Soup, by Campbell's. Not the Split Pea, but the one that's creamy smooth. He hates lumpy pea soup! Well, he told me if I could make it "just as good" as the can, he would eat it and I could stop paying a dollar a can (or more). Well, it took me about 8 years, and lots of tries, but I finally got it right. Hey, don't look at me like that, it's not like I was trying for eight years straight. I mean, you can only eat pea soup so often! When I make this now, I usually make a double or triple batch so I can freeze some - it does freeze well. Oh, and no, there is no ham or meat of any kind in this, just some bouillon. I read the can label and saw it contained no meat, unlike the Split Pea Soup. I prefer it this way. By the way, a couple of months ago, I found a foodservice sized can of Green Pea soup at our grocery outlet store, for just over a dollar. At that price, I bought it to have on hand for a quick last-minute meal. My family complained! It was way too salty for their taste now! I guess they're finally weaned. Now if I could just convince the kids that homemade Macaroni & Cheese is better than the Blue Box Stuff.......

    Recipe #61681

    Make these fresh and warm for a weekend breakfast, or try them with a ham dinner, or even with chicken or turkey. Apparently not too many folks have thought about putting pineapple in a muffin. I know I hadn't until I tasted these at my parents' house. I don't know where my Dad got this recipe, but I do know he made some changes to it, so this is his version. He made these moist and not-too-sweet muffins often. I can still picture him dumping them out on the counter right after taking them out of the oven. It was funny, he just took the pan out with potholders and practically threw them on the counter! When you use 2 1/2-inch muffin tins, this recipe will make 18 muffins with 106 calories and 3 grams fat each. If you want to use a different size muffin pan, you will have to adjust the baking time accordingly: less time for smaller muffins (maybe start checking them after 15 minutes?) and more time for larger muffins. And of course, as ovens vary, some of you may find that the temperature of the oven will also need to be adjusted, so that the outside of the muffin does not get overbrown before the inside gets done. Now, listen: I tried using paper muffin cups with this recipe, even though Dad told me it wouldn't work, but I hate washing the muffin pans, so........ok, he was right (again) Too much of the muffin sticks to the paper, I think because these are so low fat. Dad was diabetic and a heart patient, so they are also low in sugar, and sodium. Just remember, no paper liners in the muffin tins, okay?

    Recipe #60944

    Melly Mel asked if there was a withdrawal patch for Recipezaar when she was going to be away for a while. I rushed in to provide this home remedy - but remember, this is not for long term use. You must return to Recipezaar as soon as your circumstances permit!

    Recipe #60598

    A versatile barbecue sauce - sweet and spicy. Kind of like magic -- anything I prepare with this sauce disappears! It's a hit with all ages. I've started preparing it with Xylitol, also known as birch sugar, instead of sugar, and it works just great, plus it's easier on blood sugar levels.

    Recipe #59772

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