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    135 Recipes

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    This is something I'm adapting for myself as a breakfast food/ snack. "Cook Time" is the time it takes the pudding to set up in the fridge. You can use whatever milk and sweetener you like. I like to use white chia seeds, but you can use whatever color you like. I add 1 tablespoon Great Lakes Unflavored Gelatin because it helps the pudding to set up better. Chia puddings which just rely on the chia to set up never really achieve a true pudding consistency; they are loose - more of a gruel, really.

    Recipe #517350

    A good on-the-go breakfast. I use Herbamare for the seasoned salt. I use silicone baking cups to make these, and I do not have to grease them. However, if you are using a traditional muffin tin, you will need to grease the tin. This is based on a recipe in the South Beach Diet book.

    Recipe #514110

    This recipe differs from others in method - it produces bacon slices which are perfectly flat - better for sandwiches and some recipes which call for cooked bacon. You will not be using the 1/4 teaspoon water. Food.com will not let you upload a recipe that only has one ingredient, so I had to make up a second ingredient. I tried putting in "love" but it wouldn't let me. You should always be cooking with love, btw.

    Recipe #510849

    2 Reviews |  By xtine

    This technique produces a light, flaky crust. The secret is vodka.

    Recipe #509558

    This is Yotam Ottolenghi's method for cooking chickpeas, which he learned from his friend Sami Tamimi's grandmother. Some people like to use this method to cook chickpeas for hummus, because it makes the skins very soft, and this results in a smoother hummus. The chickpeas are sautéed with baking soda for a few minutes, before dumping in the water to simmer the chickpeas. The baking soda makes the water more alkaline, which softens the chickpeas more quickly by weakening their pectic bonds. Also, sautéing the chickpeas with the baking soda before adding water adds a friction which helps break down the skins and gets the baking soda to penetrate the skin better. This allows them to cook much faster and puree smoother. NOTE - "preparation time" includes soaking time. This method also loosens and removes the skins on the chickpeas, so if your goal is to have whole, intact chickpeas for a recipe, this is not a good method to use.

    Recipe #509519

    Sun-dried tomatoes and jalapenos are great additions to hummus. This is also a great plain hummus if you want to leave them out. See note below re: the trick to truly smooth and creamy hummus. If you REALLY want to do this right, you should cook your own chickpeas. See note below on how to cook chickpeas for hummus.

    Recipe #509456

    I make this with "Porkette" a boneless, smoked trimmed pork shoulder butt made by the Freirich company. You can find it in the meat section, near the ham steaks - the Porkettes are wrapped in red packaging. If you can't find a Porkette, you can use a ham steak. NOTE - "Porkette" is not the same thing as the Italian "porchetta". You need a ham-type product in this recipe. This is great comfort food, and is particularly good in winter. It comes out as a sort of thick stew.

    Recipe #508334

    I adapted this from a recipe from the "add a pinch" website. Moist chicken breasts with an artichoke and spinach topping. Easy to put together quickly. If you don't have Gruyere cheese you could substitute any other cheese you like: cheddar, mozzarella, etc.

    Recipe #507613

    This can be used on ribs (spare or baby back), pork, or chicken. My husband also likes it on popcorn. If you would like less heat, you can omit the cayenne pepper. If you would like no heat at all, also omit the ground chipotle pepper. If you choose to use regular salt instead of kosher salt, decrease the amount of salt to 1 1/2 tablespoons. The pepper does not have to be freshly ground, but the Food.com brain won't let me enter it in any other way. So just know that you can use store-bought coarse ground pepper - that's what I do.

    Recipe #506633

    The classic cream, butter, and Parmesan sauce. Please use the best quality Parmesan you can find.

    Recipe #505886

    A basic way to cook spaghetti squash. After it is cooked, it can be dressed with any sauce you like. I like this method because you don't have to cut the squash in half before cooking it - spaghetti squash is very difficult to cut when it is raw, and it can be dangerous to cut.

    Recipe #505884

    This recipe comes from Four & Twenty Blackbirds, a bakery in Brooklyn NY. It is a type of chess pie with honey added to the custard and topped with sea salt. You need the large, fine sea salt flakes for the topping for this recipe - Maldon works well here. The recipe calls for 1 to 2 tablespoons of sea salt to finish, but I find that one tablespoon is enough salt for my taste. Adjust accordingly to suit your preference for salt. I made this for our 4th of July cookout, and it was a big hit. The crust recipe calls for "ice water/ cider vinegar mixture" - I give the "recipe" for this in the instructions below. If you cannot find vanilla paste, you can use 1 teaspoon of vanilla. The "prep time" listed below includes the time needed to make, rest, and bake the pie crust. If you choose to use a store-bought pie crust this pie comes together very quickly, and the prep time is only about 5 minutes.

    Recipe #503101

    This is adapted from an epicurious recipe. It is an excellent choice for a dinner party, especially if some of your guests are vegetarians. It is very rich. I recommend Barilla "no boiling required" lasagna for this recipe, prepared using the Cook's Illustrated soak method.

    Recipe #497888

    A classic Southern summer dessert.

    Recipe #497822

    A quick, delicious cobbler.

    Recipe #497819

    From Cook's Illustrated.

    Recipe #497816

    From Cook's Illustrated.

    Recipe #497815

    A brine which will keep meat moist while cooking. You can add other spices or aromatics, if you wish. This is just a base to start from. "Cooking Time" is the time it takes to boil the water.

    Recipe #493151

    A creamy casserole, good for winter nights. You can substitute regular milk for the evaporated milk if you like.

    Recipe #492847

    Yellow cake "bar" base with a cream cheese topping. I use Duncan Hines Classic Yellow cake mix. The serving size depends on how small you cut the bars. I usually cut it to be 15 servings.

    Recipe #492722

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