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    216 Recipes

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    I came across this recipe when I was looking for something to do with one-half pound left over boiled shrimp. I posted the recipe with the cooking times as stated, but I found that after parboiling the zucchini the skin was very soft and had a tendency to tear so be very gentle when working with the skins. You could even just put the stuffing in a casserole dish and bake it and not bother with the zucchini shells. Also, to lighten it up a bit I would substitute chicken broth for the heavy whipping cream.

    Recipe #234193

    These little spicy/tangy appetizers are a breeze to make using frozen phyllo shells. I like to boil my shrimp in Zatarain's crab boil for 3 minutes which gives the shrimp a little extra "zing". The serving size is 2 per person, but I've found from experience most people eat 3-4 so you may want to adjust accordingly.

    Recipe #233989

    This makes a wonderful sweet/salty appetizer to spread over crackers. Once you cut into this the soft cheese kind of oozes out and its fabulous to spread over apple slices also.

    Recipe #232115

    I found this recipe on the internet and did a little tweaking to make it just right. For ease of preparation and to save time I use Pillsbury's ready-made pie crusts. Also, feel free to substitute dark meat. DH likes boneless skinless thighs so I use that more than breasts. I just make sure to remove the fat before baking. Also, if you are not a fan of Tarragon don't put it. This is so versatile you can use seasonings of your choice.

    Recipe #230191

    DH & I attended his sister's wedding at Monmouth Plantation located in Natchez, MS where our first dinner course was a bowl of Oyster & Mushroom Soup that was out of this world. We were still talking about how good it was on the drive home and decided we would cook it the next day. I didn't have their recipe, but I concocted this recipe after researching many many different Oyster Soup recipes on the internet. I combined a little of this and a little of that and this is the end result. It doesn't taste exactly like Monmouth's soup, but it isn't half bad either. As a side note, I'm not a big fan of oysters but I will eat certain dishes with them. I think anyone who is a non-oyster lover would like this as long as they just removed the oysters from their bowl.

    Recipe #226671

    I love fresh asparagus and I'm always looking for different ways to prepare it. This is very rich and if you don't like a lot of salt you may want to use only one-half of the onion soup mixture. Our tastes run on the "heavy salted" side so we like to sop up the left-over juice with a piece of crusty french bread. If you like a lot of cheese feel free to increase the mozzarella to 1/2 cup or to taste. Watch closely while in the oven to make sure it doesn't burn. The onion/butter mixture is enough for 2 pounds but you can refrigerate the remainder for another time. I even cut the amount back to 2 Tbsp of butter mixture dribbled over one pound and found it was plenty - it's all personal preference.

    Recipe #225156

    I got this recipe from the CopyKat website. It purports to be from The Olive Garden restaurant. I cannot attest to that fact, but I can attest to it being a deliciously creamy/cheesy/lemony-tart dish. I did change the cooking procedure a bit and added just a little bit of additional seasonings. You can serve it over toasted garlic bread slices or pasta. The cheese does need to be finely grated so I used the smallest hole on my box grater to grate the Asiago and I ran the grated Mozzarella through my food processor. A co-worker even suggested serving it over baked or broiled fish.

    Recipe #220557

    I found this recipe on the Food Network site and DH & I had these for dinner tonight (4/18/07). We feel that they need Kosher salt so I added it to the ingredients list. We sprinkled it on after they were cooked. The sauce will thicken a bit, but won't actually have a "syrupy" consistency. It's courtesy of Emeril and is delish!

    Recipe #219969

    This recipe comes from Nigella Lawson and I'm posting it by request. I have not made it yet, but hope to do so in the future.

    Recipe #219966

    This recipe is courtesy of Giada De Laurentiis. I haven't actually made it, but I work with a young lady who prepared it and brought it to the office. This was so good we looked like some hogs "slopping at the trough" gnawing on those drumsticks and licking our fingers. We were even eating the marinade after all the chicken was gone because we didn't want to waste a drop. If you wanted to serve this as an appetizer you could use the "drumettes" from the chicken wings. The original recipe does not call for salt, but after tasting it I feel it does need some salt so I listed it as an optional ingredient.

    Recipe #216697

    This recipe comes from DH's favorite book, Weber's Big Book Of Grilling. Removing the membrane from the underneath side results in tender, "falling off the bone" ribs. To cook on indirect medium heat simply means to have your fire on one side and your meat on the other side so your meat is not directly over the fire. These ribs are "finger-licking" and "out of this world" good. I hope you enjoy them as much as we do.

    Recipe #216331

    This is my recipe for chicken salad. I've been making it for years, but didn't have a written recipe per se - just "eye balled" the ingredient amounts. I finally decided to measure and record everything while making it so I could post the recipe. I much prefer the chicken and eggs to be finely chopped and not turned into a paste in the food processor. On the other hand, I do prefer the onion and the celery to be liquified so you get the flavor of both but you don't bite into a piece of onion or celery. I listed 8 stalks of celery but after liquefying it in the food processor make sure you have a heaping cup - you may need to add a few more stalks depending on how big they are. As far as seasoning that really is a personal matter. I believe it is best using a Cajun type seasoning such as Tony Chacherie but I like that type of seasoning. If you don't I would use salt, black pepper, white pepper and be sure to use a little ground cayenne pepper for a little "zing". This recipe does make a lot and you can easily cut the recipe in half. I use frozen chicken breasts. I know there are a lot of recipes that call for boiling and de-boning the chicken, but honestly I don't think it's worth all of that trouble. Be sure to use good quality mayonnaise such as Hellman's - it really can make a big difference. I love to buy a loaf of fresh white bread and go to chicken salad sandwich heaven.

    Recipe #213857

    I found this recipe on another site and want to try it sometime in the near future. DH is a big fan of anything that has cherries so I'm thinking he might like this. 2/25/07 Edited: I made this tonight and DH & I were both amazed. When I took it out of the oven there were no cherries on top. They all sink to the bottom and it's truly an upside down cake. I thought it might be real sweet but it isn't. It has a nice sweet/tart combination. We served it with vanilla ice cream and it is yummy.

    Recipe #212980

    This recipe comes from a little recipe phamphlet that has some very good recipes. I thought this dish looked very good and I'm posting it for safe-keeping. I have not tried it yet, but hope to do so soon. As a time saver you could make the chili one day and assemble the next. If you can't find a box of corn muffin mix you can use any mix that makes 6 servings.

    Recipe #212532

    This is a copy-cat version of the dressing used in Wendy's Mandarin Chicken Salad that I found on the site, About:Huntsville, AL. I use Romaine lettuce, mandarin oranges, peanuts and chow mein noodles. Toss with the dressing and you have a great salad. If you would like to make it a main course add cooked chicken strips. If I recall correctly Wendy's uses sliced almonds, but I prefer the peanuts.

    Recipe #212523

    This is a wonderful dish and well worth the time it takes to make. You can certainly make your stock one day and refrigerate it overnight. The next day let your stock come to room temperature and put your Bisque together. I listed cornstarch as an optional ingredient because I like my Bisque to be a little thicker than a thin soup. If it comes out thin just simply mix about 4-5 tbsp cornstarch in cold water and add to the Bisque at the end. Cook until slightly thickened. If you don't care for spicy you may want to start out using only 1/8 tsp cayenne pepper. You can always add more late if you wish. If you add a salad and hot bread you have a wonderful dinner. This will serve 12 as an appetizer and 6 as a main course.

    Recipe #210918

    This recipe was in a little recipe pamphlet DH received in the mail. I added extra seasonings and increased the cooking times. I served it with hot crusty sourdough bread and it made a wonderful cold weather soup. As an added bonus using canned beans makes it a very quick and easy dish to put together. I like using the parmesean cheese and DH likes the extra "kick" of the crushed red peppers.

    Recipe #209480

    This is my favorite recipe for Cole Slaw. I like to eat it right away while it's still crunchy. If I have an apple on hand I will peel and dice the apple and throw it in the mix. If you don't care for raisins leave them out. It's still very good without them. At first glance it may not seem like enough dressing, but just be patient. I don't like Cole Slaw that's swimming in mayonnaise. After it sits for a little while it is the perfect ratio of dressing to cabbage. The cook time is for the bacon.

    Recipe #208646

    My SIL gave me this recipe quite a number of years ago. I've made it many times and although at first it seems like 25 pounds of meat is quite a lot, but after you trim off all of the fat you don't really have that much meat left. I always felt that since it had such a long marinating time you might as well make a lot of it and freeze it. My SIL bakes hers with the marinade instead of using water. This method gives it a much more intense flavor. Also, you can place your pickling spices in a cheesecloth bag and you won't have any of the pickling spice sticking to the meat. Just be sure to give it a good stir once a day to distribute the flavor. If you prefer you can boil the brisket instead of baking it. The saltpeter can be found at your local drugstore and no you don't have to worry about the old wives' tales concerning saltpeter - LOL.

    Recipe #205726

    This is a recipe I came up with to use the left over turkey from Thanksgiving. You can certainly substitute cooked chicken for the turkey. I wanted to try and keep it "lower calorie" than a cream based soup so obviously I couldn't use Half & Half or Heavy Whipping Cream, but I wanted a soup with a little more than a "broth" type consistency so I opted to make a blonde roux and it worked perfectly. Update 1/1/07: I made this soup today but decided to add 2 packages of dry ranch salad dressing mix just to see how it would turn out. I really like the extra flavor it adds and will make it this way from now on.

    Recipe #199056

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