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    You are in: Home / Andi of Longmeadow Farm's Public Recipes
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    117 Recipes

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    Stir - fried beansprouts.

    Recipe #424762

    Add some chicken and you have a meal.

    Recipe #424775

    The back door swings shut with a loud bang, people are balancing fresh back porch iced tea in frosty glasses, with ice tinkling and bobbing around, in one hand. In the other hand, clutched tightly; holds a sandwich that heralds the start of the long hot summer. A big shade tree has several old lawn chairs randomly placed beneath it, and our friends hurry to plop down, with a sigh of complete satisfaction as they begin devour their pleasurable, but simplistic tomato sandwich, and sip the sweet iced tea.

    Recipe #240744

    This is my *go to* icing recipe. Whether vegan or not, use this creamy icing for all sorts of baked goodies. Muffins, cupcakes, cinnamon rolls or bread, banana bread, carrot cake, or just plain cake.

    Recipe #219454

    I use this when I have to many apples hanging on the trees, and have enough applesauce to keep us happy and full until 2011. Very easy, every delicious, and oh so easy. Just enjoy the delicate taste of the fresh apple, cinnamon, sugar, and maple syrup. Top with your favorite ice cream, I use butter pecan, well...just cause I love that ice cream! Enjoy!

    Recipe #322176

    Penne and delicious asparagus, highlighted with cherry (or grape) tomatoes. Plunk em' in, and just devour!

    Recipe #364104

    Auntie Ann spent many years working as the Research Editor of the National Geographic in Washington D.C. She also had a beautiful house facing the water in St. Michaels, Maryland. Quite often she had gatherings of all sorts. From the Washington set, dressed up dignitaries and special guests would arrive for a nice Friday evening cocktail party that included a nice dinner afterward. During her weekends in St. Michaels, she could relax sitting comfortably on a wicker chair facing the Harris Creek watching the swans swim to and fro in the water. Even though Auntie Ann had a busy productive life as an editor and another busy life on the shore, her cooking skills were perfection. Often during a cocktail party she would mix up (the day prior) a good amount of this dressing and ever so lightly, and daintily spoon this over some fresh salad greens and toss. When she was getting ready to have the Labor Day crowd in for some good old "Maryland Blue Crabs" at her home on the shore, she would use this dressing in a simple pasta salad, that could be kept outside longer as it didn't have any mayonnaise or dairy in it to spoil. I use this now for "Saturday Lunch on the Farm" salad, which has become a huge bowl of all kinds of lettuces, fresh cut up vegetables and olives. Hey you can't go wrong with Auntie Ann can you? After all; life is good when partaking of a salad, isn't it? Can be easily halved.

    Recipe #284322

    I was in the nursing profession many, many, years ago. When the nursing staff was allowed to take a lunch break, I would meander down to our hospital cafeteria and order up one of these sandwiches. Of course, the cafeteria chefs had a special "seasoned grill" that punctuated years and years of cooking delectable delights, the way it used to be cooked, without the use of microwaves, and or already prepared, “boiled - in - the - bag” foods that came from “Sysco”. These amazing chefs even had special spatulas that you could easily imagine the pounding and flipping going on, being delicately tossed in the air, as somehow this made the food taste even more spectacular. After paying for the sandwich, I would sit down, and carefully open the wrapper, and inhale the aroma of freshly cut ham, the sweetest, most soft bread that I have ever known, and the mixture of ham juice and a bit of butter that warmed the ham prior to marrying with the bread. Needless to say, I always looked forward to this break, and on the occasion of visiting this hospital even today, I reflect back on those days of good ol’ cooking as it used to be, and the delights these very special chefs produced. To this day I still make these at home, occasionally for lunch or a quick dinner. After the cafeteria chefs put this yummy sandwich together they would wrap it in (1) wax paper (2) then aluminum foil. By the time you got to your table, the tastes had developed and probably steamed in the combination of wax paper and foil. Either way, I guess these magical chefs will never be forgotten as this made my day complete, every single day. I hope you enjoy this sandwich as much as I. Try the wax paper and foil too, [if you have time].....you will see what I'm talking about.

    Recipe #272233

    I love cucumbers, and the next step in keeping cucumbers year round is to pickle them. There is nothing more glorious in nature then opening a processed and canned dill pickle from the summer months. Just biting into one sets off a whole memory of the previous garden and all the treasures it yielded. The second part of the recipe really is based on the typical and very heart warming grilled cheese sandwich. Talk about memories! Remember when you were a youngster, and the rain was pouring sheets outside? You were chilled to the bone from trouping around in it and Mom met you at the front door, helped you out of your wet clothes and gathered the old cast iron skillet out of the cupboard. She then buttered two slices of homemade bread with real butter and put two wonderful slices of cheddar cheese between the bread and grilled away until the sides of the bread became crusty and brown? The inside oozed the cheese out, as it was ready to be devoured alongside potato chips and a pickle. Since I saw this recipe from "Rachel Ray" I have adapted this for the use of my summer pickles and pumpernickel or rye bread. But really you get your pickle, get your bread, some great cheese slices and there you go. Stay in from the rain of the day, and use your cast iron skillet for a trip down memory lane.

    Recipe #391744

    I love salads, and this is no exception. Enjoy it with homemade Ranch Dressing instead of Blue Cheese.

    Recipe #401002

    Quick and easy pan seared scallops with fresh tomato caper salsa. All ingredients are easily assessable at your grocery store. Recipe submitted for RSC #10

    Recipe #243406

    Adapted from The Barefoot Contessa.

    Recipe #408281

    Simple sandwich by 1960's Campbell Soup Company--cookbook. This is a very basic recipe--to be played around with. I encourage you to add any fun additions, and lots of spices as you see fit.

    Recipe #218070

    Recipe #409728

    You are never too old to learn new tricks. Sometimes I must appear as a gentle dog, I go along thinking that I can and will do some recipes that same ol' way, day after day, week after week. You know, you've probably been there yourself. One recent holiday, the statement turned out to be the truest statement that I have come to know. Well one of many true statements I have come to know....anyway, jumping back into the story.....I was buzzing along like a honey bee running back to the old bee hive stuck up inside the old shed, and blow me down with a piece of paper towel, I forgot to steam the shrimp! Our guests would soon be arriving, and they expected.....well....food. And lots of it too. All four burners were covered with various foods whistling away, and the oven was packed up like the attic after Christmas. I had 2 pounds of fresh shrimp that I had purchased the day before to be made....today! Was wondering for a moment what I should do. I could sit on them as a mother hen who is warming the underside her great berth, or, I could use the microwave. Nah. No. Nada. Not gonna do this. I don't want the shrimp to be like an old farm tire that has lost its usefulness. Ok. well, I'll try it. Holy confetti. Jumping Joe Flat. It worked! Euphoria set upon the house that stood on Longmeadow Farm and people started smacking their lips, yelping, and a joyous uproar could be heard from the house that special Holiday eve. Now, don't go saying you can't microwave shrimp, cause this might make you change your mind.

    Recipe #267826

    You will need a 4-5 gallon pot for steaming/boiling.

    Recipe #393264

    Adapted from "Clean Eating" Sept 2009

    Recipe #385912

    This is the original as it appeared in the "Baltimore Sun" as a recipe request, recently. This was also printed many years ago, but has made a new a recent appearance again paralleling the closure of "Angelina' and subsequent auction of the restaurant. With the sale of the restaurant this crab cake recipe goes along with it. History as follows from Angelina's website. "In 1952, Angelina Tadduni and her family began a neighborhood Italian restaurant in a row home in northeast Baltimore. Building upon its local popularity, Bob and Carole Reilly purchased the restaurant in 1968 and added several essential features to the Angelina's legacy. Among these were a renowned Irish pub (the first to serve draught Guinness in Baltimore) and the finishing touches on the celebrated crab cake recipe. The success of this signature dish made Angelina's name famous far beyond the old neighborhood, and the crab cakes began accumulating a list of awards too lengthy to include here. Visitors from across the country came to Angelina's seeking the best known crab cakes in a city best known for crab cakes." "This recipe is straightforward and unadulterated and what you will get are authentic Maryland-style crab cakes. The real key to making good crab cakes is the use of top quality crab meat, and very little filler as possible. It's equally as important to be very careful with the fragile lumps, as you don't want to break up the lumps that provide the best formed crab cakes you will ever see, and without over-mixing. Enjoy this recipe as this is a Baltimore staple, and what a tradition it is.

    Recipe #393003

    Smoked salmon with warm bagels.

    Recipe #427745

    This recipe was saved from many years ago (35) when my then future MIL and I would enjoy a cool, refreshing "time-out" on her screened in porch. Never finding tuna in a can" or a tuna from "anywhere" to be especially great tasting, particularly to my immature palette (I was probably 19 yers.old) I would hem and haw about how I was already full, wasn't hungry, etc...etc...until one day, I thought I would take the plunge and just eat it. And it was as delightful as promised. Maybe it was the time spent with this woman that had such an impact on my life, maybe it was the summer breeze softly making the wind chimes "tinkle" in the distance, either way, I have loved this method of making this simple sandwich ever since. So with great fondness for a great woman, I present to you, the reader, Catherine-Anne's simply lovely tuna salad.

    Recipe #364964

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