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    19 Recipes

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    Alaska Magazine printed a version of this recipe for Sourdough Clam Fritters years back, and it's always nice to find different uses for sourdough.

    Recipe #427085

    This is an easy way to get your clams smoke-flavored, if you can't actually smoke them. These are tasty served on toast bits, crackers, mixed with sour cream and mayo for dip, or even used as the basis for a smoked clam pasta dish. Based on a recipe from Betty Bennett and printed in The Anchorage Times.

    Recipe #427082

    Based on a recipe from C. Joe Murray of Angoon, Alaska, and printed in the August 1980 issue of "Alaska" magazine, this is a nice way to use up leftover salmon! You can substitute other kinds of leftover fish, if you like.

    Recipe #427081

    Based on a recipe from Yukari Hosokawa in "What's Cookin'in Wrangell," here's a different way to prepare those little fish. The native Alaskans used smelt a lot in the early days, and still do. Hooligan/smelt is an oily fish, and they developed interesting methods of preparing hooligan oil. Although not many natives still prepare the oil, they still enjoy the fish themselves. Cooking smelt for meals is also a good way to save money, since they're usually inexpensive and easily found in Asian markets. (Cooking time does not include marinating time.)

    Recipe #426897

    Also known as: "Guwakaan Dleeyí & Dzísk’w Dleeyí" From the SEARHC (SouthEast Alaska Regional Health Consortium) website comes a recipe for using the extra venison and/or moose that it seems many Alaskans have in their freezers. "Deer and moose meat are lean alternatives to ground beef, and the vegetables work towards your goal of eating 5 fruits and vegetables each day. Serve this dish with cornbread or whole grain rolls, and you've got the makings of a terrific meal."

    Recipe #332895

    What could be better than Alaskan beer and chips? This recipe came from the Alaskan Brewing Company website, submitted by Sean McLaughlin. Great for the king of large-scale chip munching day: Superbowl! Use the RecipeZaar rescale feature to make smaller size servings. Prep time does not include marinating.

    Recipe #244572

    This recipe came from Carol, of Anchorage, AK, and was posted at the the Alaska Seafood Cookbook website from the Alaska Seafood Marketing Institute. The site suggests to serve with a cool, tangy coleslaw and plenty of cold beer-or something else to quench the fire! This recipe is moderately hot, and you can substitute less spicy sausages, if you like. If you have nice chunks of cooked salmon or halibut, or seared scallops, you can add those when you add the shrimp, too! They make a nice addition.

    Recipe #244557

    Anybody who has been to Alaska has probably seen the fields full of beautiful fireweed. You can make jelly from the blossoms. I found this recipe online.

    Recipe #244481

    This recipe is based on Julesong’s recipe #7020, with some modifications and my addition of fresh Alaskan blueberries!

    Recipe #244477

    My friend Randy came up with this drink, and I have no idea why he calls it that. I’ll have to ask him… :) It’s as delicious as it is fun to make and drink! This works really well for having along at a campout, where everybody will be sitting around eating, talking, and drinking in a circle. Use whatever fruit you like, but try to include something like watermelon that releases juice easily.

    Recipe #243736

    We had a bunch of bananas that needed making into bread, and we based our recipe on the easy one here at Zaar by Charishma Ramchandani (recipe#9353). Easy and delicious, it makes a nice, light banana bread which is not overly sweet. Thanks for the inspiration, Charishma! You can either mix the batter by hand or with an electric mixer; either will work fine and you only need one large bowl.

    Recipe #243602

    This is one of the recipes adapted from “All Day Singing and Dinner on the Ground” by Willadeene Parton (Dolly’s sister) that we recently got. The cookbook is full of really good, simple family recipes!

    Recipe #242687

    This came from a cookbook called “All Day Singing and Dinner on the Ground” by Willadeene Parton (Dolly’s sister) that we recently got. The cookbook is full of really good, simple family recipes! I love lima beans, so here’s one we’ve adapted and hope to make. Time does not include overnight bean soaking.

    Recipe #242363

    When I was little, my dad would often come home having bagged wild duck or pheasant, but rarely grouse. I’ve had grouse since then, though. Wild grouse is a great treat! This recipe is adapted from one that was in “Alaska Magazine.”

    Recipe #242361

    You’re out hunting and camping, and you got yourself a duck the day before. Great! Here’s what to do with it the next morning. From “The Alaskan Camp Cook” by Kenneth Hughes in Haines, Alaska.

    Recipe #242184

    This is one of the things I’ve made for years that friends ask me to make for meals.

    Recipe #239936

    My easy way of BBQing salmon. When I was working on the fishing boats in Alaska, we usually fixed the salmon this way. You can leave off the bacon, if you want, but it tastes so good with it!

    Recipe #239935

    This is a very popular recipe with my family of sisters and their kids. Both my sisters claim this recipe as "theirs." ;) Good for breakfast or even dinner. I’ve heard that a lot of college kids and bachelors like this one, too. It tastes great, but since it’s full of butter, noodles, and cheese it’s not something I make often.

    Recipe #239934

    Recipe #239927


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