Recipe Sifter

X
  • Start Here
    • Course
    • Main Ingredient
    • Cuisine
    • Preparation
    • Occasion
    • Diet
    • Nutrition
1

Select () or exclude () categories to narrow your recipe search.

2

As you select categories, the number of matching recipes will update.

Make some selections to begin narrowing your results.
  • Calories
  • Amount per serving
    1. Total Fat
    2. Saturated Fat
    3. Polyunsat. Fat
    4. Monounsat. Fat
    5. Trans Fat
  • Cholesterol
  • Sodium
  • Potassium
  • Total Carbohydrates
    1. Dietary Fiber
    2. Sugars
  • Protein
  • Vitamin A
  • Vitamin B6
  • Vitamin B12
  • Vitamin C
  • Calcium
  • Iron
  • Vitamin E
  • Magnesium
  • Alcohol
  • Caffeine
  • Find exactly what you're looking for with the web's most powerful recipe filtering tool.

    You are in: Home / East Wind Goddess's Public Recipes
    Lost? Site Map

    Recipe Box is Here

    Save your favorite recipes

    Upload your own

    Create and manage Shopping Lists

    Share with friends

    41 Recipes

    Sort by: Newest | Rating | Photos | Time to Make | A-Z

    A little sweet, a little spicy, and the color of a jammin' Caribbean sunset!

    Recipe #412737

    Vietnamese banana fritters encounter N'awlins bananas foster in this fresh fusion dessert. The bananas fried in panko crumbs retain a crunchy shell under a lucious butter caramel sauce. Feeling especially decadent? Add chopped walnuts and drizzle with melted chocolate chips! If you shop in Asian markets, the small Asian bananas work wonderfully--just double the number.

    Recipe #413670

    Lighter than the original made with mayo, this is a great summer brunch side. This recipe is adapted from Light & Tasty magazine.

    Recipe #266774

    Nam pla is the Thai version of fish sauce that is the basis for much of Thai cooking. In this simple recipe, the fish “cooks” in the acidic marinade similar to ceviche. Key limes are native to Southeast Asia and are ideal for use in Thai dishes.

    Recipe #283112

    Courtesy Low Sodium Cooking, this sausage has the savory character of higher-fat and higher-sodium grocery store brands but without nitrates, nitrites, preservatives and the other bad stuff. Grill it, shish kebab it, fry, bake or gumbo it it'll be great.

    Recipe #462225

    Lightly spiced potato patties present a nice blend of flavors that make this old favorite a welcome departure from the ordinary. If you want to have the traditional dipping sauce, there are many recipes for nuoc cham on ‘Zaar: I use Gourmet Garden chili spice blend (in a tube in the salad section of the grocery stores), mixed into equal parts water, lime juice, soy sauce and rice vinegar to make it easier if not wholly authentic.

    Recipe #413677

    Great accompanied by fresh fruit and mimosas made with prosecco.

    Recipe #283065

    The Mediterranean flavors in this simple saute blend and make a pleasing, light vegetarian meal. I've had this recipe since I was in junior high school, and am not sure of the origin, but it's been a standby in my house for more years than I care to remember :-)

    Recipe #388600

    This dish is a fusion of Mediterranean and Asian seasoning. It's a celebration of complementary flavors, sweet and savory, perfect for a Sunday brunch or a light supper. Make it a vegetarian option by using Morningstar Farms or similar crumbles in place of the Italian sausage flavored with a hint of sage.

    Recipe #455914

    A quick and easy saute with the flavors of the Mediterranean in a light sauce. I like this served over basmati rice: the fragrant rice compliments the lemon and oregano and makes a nice meal. And the rice cooks in the time it takes to make this entree, so everything is ready at the same time. A note on the use of arrowroot instead of cornstarch: Arrowroot is a good thickener for an acidic liquid (Cornstarch loses potency in acids.) It is also a good choice if your sauce is mildly flavored. When you're looking for a high-gloss finish, use arrowroot.

    Recipe #388707

    Chicken Piccata is so light and tasty: why not try it with shrimp, in a sauce that utterly complements seafood?

    Recipe #402745

    Found on the LAist Blog and keeping for the Holiday cookie exchanges: Once you try these, you'll never eat a plain rice krispy treat again! These spicy alternatives to the sweet treat we all know and love will win you many fans and they will never (ever!) suspect that they're the easiest things to make! How easy? So easy. So yummy. So perfect for a little holiday party spice! You may need to hide these once you make them. They have a way of disappearing rapidly once the word is out that they're "cool" enough to eat. Check it out:

    Recipe #337101

    This bread pudding is "kicked up a notch," and is a favorite at potlucks.

    Recipe #283214

    From the Food Network Kitchens 12 Days of Cookies Around the World Cookie Platter. These are a Greek celebration cookie — while they're most popular at Christmas, you also see them at weddings, Easter and other holidays as well. They're almost always served with a powdered sugar topping; at Christmas, it's traditional to stick a whole clove in the top to represent the gift of spices that the Three Wise Men brought to Bethlehem. Busy baker's tips: Dough can be frozen for up to 2 weeks. Store baked cookies in an airtight container for up to 1 week. Baked cookies can be wrapped in plastic, then aluminum foil, for up to 2 weeks. To serve, let cookies come to room temperature before dusting with confectioners' sugar. Cook's Note: If you can't find orange flower water, try specialty stores or online.

    Recipe #403362

    These Turkish traditional cookies are somewhere between Brazilian cornstarch cookies and melting moments. The mushroom-lookalikes are melt-in-your-mouth good with a light character. When they bake, the cocoa impression makes them look like little button mushrooms: very unique and a cute addition to a cookie tray!

    Recipe #343174

    From Teresa Barrenechea in The Basque Table, this is a great sauce to dress up plain cakes or custards. This recipe accompanies her Recipe #397727 and I didn't include it in that recipe because the amount it makes is way more than is needed and it throws off the nutritional values considerably! It is the equivalent to pouring custard, natillas (although more liquid than the firmer Santa Fe style natillas) or creme anglais.

    Recipe #397729

    Lee Craig Douglas submitted this recipe to a Saturday Evening Post contest and it subsequently appeared in a cookbook of popular recipes from that lauded magazine. I've used this more times than I can remember, and it's always a winner! I sometimes use 1/2 whole wheat four and less oil: it is a very moist cake.

    Recipe #357266

    Oooooweeee! I do love Creole cookin' Another take on Jambalaya: this one really is chock full: full of rich flavor, full of meats and spice. You can purchase Emeril's Essence in the stores as well as other Creole seasoning mixes like Zatarain's, but do your heart a favor and check for low sodium varieties!

    Recipe #388851

    Rainforest Nanaimo Bars This is a twist on the very popular Nanaimo bar from Canada. With the addition of peanut butter and mascarpone cheese to the filling and macadamia nuts to the cookie base, it is a scrumptious dressed–up, no-bake bar cookie that is still easy for children to prepare and freezes well—just skip the “serve” step, wrap in plastic wrap then in aluminum foil and freeze until you’re ready to serve it. Some of the sugar and fat has been modified from more traditional Nanaimo Bar recipes for this Rainforest version, but it is still a very rich bar.

    Recipe #317890

    From Teresa Barrenechea in The Basque Table: When she was asked to be the guest chef for a meal honoring Sr. Alvarez del Manzano, the mayor of Madrid, at the Biltmore Hotel in Los Angeles, the menu included this classic Spanish tart. It is so rich and moist, it needs no more garnish than a little Recipe #397729 (pouring custard) and a dusting of powdered sugar. Marcona almonds are commonly found in Spain and are a bit richer in flavor and sweeter: lightly roasted in oil and then ground, they will ad much to this dish's subtle flavors. Buy raw almonds, if possible. Because you will be grinding the nuts, it doesn't matter whether they're whole or sliced when you buy them.

    Recipe #397727

    « Previous 1 2 3 Next »
    Displaying up to 20 pages of results. To see all results, or register.
    Advertisement

    Free Weekly Newsletter

    Get the latest recipes and tips delivered right to your inbox.

    Your e-mail is safe. Privacy Policy
    Advertisement

    Over 475,000 Recipes

    Food.com Network of Sites