Category for organizing recipes

18:23 18:23

Stout-hearted Beef Stew

By |2018-11-12T13:54:47+00:00November 8th, 2018|Categories: Blogs, Comfort Food, Crock pot, Meat and Fish, Winter|Tags: , , , |Comments Off on Stout-hearted Beef Stew

This is a rich and deeply nourishing dish that is perfect for cold winter days.  The sweetness of the prunes is perfectly offset by the stout and pairs with the rich earthiness of the onion and carrot.  Serve it over mashed potatoes or wilt some fresh greens into your bowl!

Contributed by Nathan MandigoStout-hearted Beef Stew – This is a rich and deeply nourishing dish that is perfect for cold winter days. The sweetness of the prunes is perfectly offset by the stout and pairs with the rich earthiness of the onion and carrot. Serve it over mashed potatoes or wilt some fresh greens into your bowl. – onion (thinly sliced), garlic (minced or pressed), carrots (cut into 1/4 in clices), parsely (finely chopped), bay leaf, prunes (pitted), boneless beef chuck (1 inch cubes), flour, black pepper, stout or dark ale (for a brothier soup, use the whole bottle), , In a 3 quart or larger electric slow cooker, combine onion, garlic, carrots, parsley, bay leaf and prunes.; Coat beef cubes with flour, then add to cooker and sprinkle with pepper. Pour in stout. Cover and cook on low setting until beef is very tender when pierced (8 to 9 hours); Before serving, skim off excess fat, if necessary. Season with salt to taste.; ; – – main course – Main Dish – Soup & Stew – soups and stews – American – Blogs – Comfort Food – Crock pot – Meat and Fish – Winter – beef stew – Blood building – comfort foods – Crock pot recipes

17:38 17:38

Yusheng Salad

By |2016-04-07T15:37:11+00:00January 29th, 2015|Categories: Blogs, Dairy Free, Gluten Free, Meat and Fish, Recipes, Seasonal Recipes, Sides and Salads, Vegetables|Tags: , , |0 Comments

Yusheng is a classic dish served every Chinese New Year in Singapore.  The simple and raw ingredients symbolize vitality and renew, and the Cantonese word for fish is homophone for prosperity.  Part of a joyous even, everyone calls out “Lo hei!” while using their ingredients to toss the ingredients high into the air.   Lo hei is another clever homophone, meaning ‘mix it up” it sounds just like the Cantonese words for  “prosper and more”.  Feel free to expand or add in your favorite ingredients and toss it up!

[…]

18:20 18:20

Chicken with Apricot and Olives

By |2015-10-21T09:45:17+00:00January 2nd, 2015|Categories: Blogs, Comfort Food, Crock pot, Meat and Fish|Tags: |Comments Off on Chicken with Apricot and Olives

This bright and lively dish pairs beautifully with rice and a toasty bread.  The recipe calls for apricots which have been sulfered (to retain color and flavor) but unsulfured can be used and add a smoky flavor to the finished dish.

 Chicken with Apricot and Olives – This bright and lively dish pairs beautifully with rice and a toasty bread. The recipe calls for apricots which have been sulfered (to retain color and flavor) but unsulfured can be used and add a smoky flavor to the finished dish. – dried apricots, Nicoise or calamate olives, garlic (minced or pressed), grated orange peel, dry basil, chicken legs (8 drumsticks can also be used instead of whole legs), ground pepper (to taste), capers (drained), brown sugar (firmly packed), orange juice (fresh is best), white wine vinegar (a raspberry vinegar is also nice but will darken the color of the dish), In a 4 quart or larger electric slow cooker, combine apricots, olives, garlic, orange peel and basil. Rinse chicken and pat dry then arrange on top of the mixture in the pot. Sprinkle with pepper, capers, and sugar. Drizzle in orange juice and vinegar. Cover and cook at low setting until meat near the bone is very tender (if temping, when it reaches 165 degrees) about 6 to 7 hours.; If desired: When chicken has finished cooking, gently lift the chicken, apricots, and olives out of the pot with a slotted spoon and arrange on a serving dish, keep warm. Skim and discard fat from the cooking liquid; pour liquid into a small pan. Bring to a boil over high heat, stirring often till reduced to about 1/2 cup. […]