"Visually intriguing, tasty and a bit different from the usual Mexican red rice. It is guaranteed to jazz up even the simplest grilled meal. Avocado slices are a nice garnish for this dish."
The mild hijiki is a great way to introduce seaweed to wary family and friends. This was my favorite recipe from the Whole Foods class I took in Spring of 2003 at Bastyr University. Careful - the salad is highly addictive!
This recipe comes from Herb Companion magazine. Lavender scones made a lovely, exotic treat with herbal tea on a winter afternoon. They pair well with apricot jam, clotted cream, lemon curd, or cream cheese. Enjoy!
Outta Sight! Healthy, reduced fat, and unbelievably tasty! I served these at a family brunch and they were received quite well. If omitting the fruit, add nuts for textural stimulation. These would be great at Easter Brunch or in late summer when blueberries and lavender are in season. Recipe adapted from jemangelaville.com recipe
I created this recipe as an answer to the high fat peanut sauces in restaurants and in most recipes. It is a touch sweeter than most, but I find the soy sauce and the cayenne dampens the sweetness considerably.
Do not underestimate the combination of nut butters and noodles! DELISH! If you have a peanut allergy, almond butter, cashew butter, or any other nut and seed butter would work fine in this recipe. One serving is half a cup.
Here's a recipe I created by morphing several recipes I was able to find on the internet for tomato basil soup, tomato bisque, and roasted garlic soup.
(Note: I totally omit the cream. After cooking and then processing, the coup has a nice thick consistency that doesn't really need to be thickened more- or the added calories. Simply omit the pressing of the soup through the sieve and the addition of the step nine: Heat the oil and butter in a large saucepan until foaming.)
I obtained this recipe from someone named Tracy over the vast Internet, at a website I cannot recall since I was doing a search through many at the time. Combining the below ingredients sounds wretched, but it was shockingly good! Could this be Kraft's secret?