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    120 Recipes

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    I got this one from my friend, Rick Ramirez's Mom, Irma when I lived in Yuma in the early 1960's. I usually make a double batch and freeze the excess, 2 cups at a time in Sandwich size ziplock freezer bags. Cooking time includes steeping time for the chiles.

    Recipe #103297

    This is tasty and it's quick and easy to prepare. I had planned to thaw some of my Lasagna for supper but couldn't get enthused about the idea. It's really good Lasagna, one of my best, but not that night. I wanted something "DIFFERENT"! This is what I came up with. I'm smuggly pleased.

    Recipe #103009

    This quick dinner is a recipe given to me by my friend Willa more years ago than I care to remember. I hadn't thought of it for a long time. Last week I was reading a novel and one of the characters made a similar dish. It took a day and a half of searching cookbooks before I found the right 3x5 card but it was worth the effort. It's just as good as I remember. The times are a guess.

    Recipe #102392

    I have a thing for good pickles, of any and all sorts, eggs being one of them. I've been playing around with pickled egg recipes for years. This is my favorite. No one really creats a recipe. We all borrow (steal) a bit from this one and a little from that. It does however boost the ego to call the end result 'mine' even if that is not exactly the truth. I've carefully filed the serial numbers off so I can safely say this one is 'mine'. .

    Recipe #101715

    I love eggs in any form. I'm especially fond of omelets and love to play with them. I've been putzing around with this one, it seems like forever. I must like it or I would have given up on it years ago. The times are a guess.

    Recipe #100584

    I don't think anyone originated this one. It's bits and pieces I've read in books, seen on cooking shows, and observed in friends kitchens over the years. I just assembled it in it's present form. It's not mine even if it does have my name on it. My Mother used to say, "NEVER ROAST A CHICKEN! The oven's hot so it doesn't cost any more to roast two of them and you can always find a use for a bit of chicken." She's right, cook them in pairs, they're more comfortable that way. Chop and/or shredd the leftovers, put them into freezer bags, 1/4 lb per bag. LABEL THEM! After they're frozen gather them into a gallon ziplock to keep control of them.

    Recipe #100401

    This one sort of grew out of several different recipes over a period of time. Its pretty good as is but undoubtedly I'm not through playing with it. Meat is easier to slice thinly if it is partially frozen first. I usually do a 2-3 pound steak while I'm slicing. I divide the slices into 1/4 pound servings in small freezer bags. Some I leave plain and the rest add marinade to the bags, then freeze. I store the small bags in a 1 gallon zip-lock bags to keep them from getting lost. (Always label everything! You won't remember what it is in 3 weeks, trust me on that!) The night before use, I take as many bags as necessary from the freezer and place in the fridge. The next evening they're thawed, marinated, And ready to fry, broil, or grill. The plain beef can even be nuked to thaw if you're in a rush. This is very handy, especially to take in the RV's freezer for fast easy meals on the road.

    Recipe #100109

    I was grousing around the kitchen grumbling about there being "nothing to eat", when I discovered 2 medium Walla Walla sweet onions and 6 small homegrown tomatoes my sister, Eve, had given me and I'd forgotten. The freezer yielded several choices of diced and shredded meats. I passed on the chicken, turkey, and pork to settle for some roast beef. Miss Annie's Amazing Beef #46982. It is truly an amazing roast, moist, succulent, and delicious. The rest was just having fun in the kitchen. You can easily do the prep the night before, store in plastic bags in the fridge and have a quick after work meal the next night. Anything frozen will thaw while there overnight. I hope you'll like it.

    Recipe #99907

    My friend David made this up using his basic plan for baking fish adding some Svaneti salt as the only seasoning. Svaneti salt is from East Europian Georgia. It is a blend of Caraway seeds, Coriander, Fenugreek, Tellicherry Black Pepper, Garlic, and Aleppo Chilies all ground and mixed with Sea Salt. carries it. David claims this works really well with almost any fish. He's a great cook so I believe him.

    Recipe #99560

    This is from Giada De Laurentiis' show, Everyday Italian on FoodTV and is the absolutely perfect answer to leftover spaghetti.

    Recipe #98947

    I know it's un-American and I'm probably politically suspect for saying this but I don't really care all that much for Ketchup. What do I dip my fries in? Usually Tex-Mex Mayo, NurseDi's recipe # 29499. I came across this at It seemed good so I gave it a try. At last a ketchup that I liked. It's from Bobby Flay but I've increased the spices. I can't help myself. The cooking time is melding time. The USDA has a formula for ketchup. If a company doesn't follow the "official" formula they can't call it ketchup. Buy the house brand.

    Recipe #98670

    I found this one on line while I was putzing around. It sounded good and it seemed quick and easy so I gave it a shot. The flavor was marvelous. It lived up to my expectations.

    Recipe #98558

    Another recipe without a past, I have no idea where it came from and I don't recognize the hand it's written in. I do remember that it is delicious.

    Recipe #98472

    No idea where this one came from. All I know it's torn from a magazine, I think it's Sunset but I'm not sure. Sometime, years ago, I wrote "GOOD" on the margin. Well I didn't lie, it is good. The prep time does not include preping the side boys. Invite some friends for supper hand them a nice glass of wine and a knife and everyone have fun slicing and dicing. You will all appreciate the meal more for the sharing.

    Recipe #96828

    Capetown literally sits on the crossroads of the world. It's cuisine is based in solid Boer tradition. Because of the mass trade between England and India, it's no wonder there is strong Indian influence in all phases of S.A. life especially it's foods. Capetown Masala is available at

    Recipe #96829

    Another one who's history is lost, but I remember, it is good. Like most soups, stews, and chili this is better if made the day before and reheated to serve. It does freeze well for quick meals later.

    Recipe #96597

    I've been going through some old cook books, I keep finding the odd recipe or two. No! That's not true! With the number of bits of paper and 3x5 cards and items torn from magazines and newspapers it's no longer odd, it's normal. I almost have carpel tunnel syndrome from trying to enter them all into my PC. I am posting a few of the best. Enjoy. Please don't ask where they came from, I haven't the foggiest.

    Recipe #96595

    My friend George lives in Pahala on da Big Island. He's the one who first taught me how to cook in hot weather. This is one of his staples.

    Recipe #96428

    My friend Joline is from Odessa Texas. She says her Mum and Gram' have been making this since before she was born. In the early 1960's her Mum got a crock pot and she changed the recipe over to meet the new technology. My Sister Eve claims there are summer foods and winter foods, but I don't buy that. A good robust soup, stew, or chili taste as good or maybe better in August as opposed to February. I just move the crock pot out to the patio table to keep the heat down in the house. The hot weather? Cook and eat in the shade, have plenty of cold beer and/or Sangria on hand and think how much nicer it will be after sundown. If you were never hot, you would never appreciate the cool! Is that Zen or what? As with most soups, stews, and chilies this is best prepared the day before and reheated to serve. It freezes well for quick meals a month or two from now.

    Recipe #96369

    Another one whose history is lost. The writing on the 3x5 card isn't anyone I recognize. I've had the cook book, I found the card in, for 25-30 years. I haven't even thought of this dish in at least 10 years but I'm fixing it tomorrow for supper. ( When I first submitted this recipe, I just said neckbones. Recipezaar's editer kicked it back with the question what kind of neckbones, Pork, Beef, Turkey, etc. I've always made it with Pork but Beef sounds good and Turkey sounds fantastic! I'm going to have to try them both, but the turkey first I think.

    Recipe #96337

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