abijhmadhtrl

Aug 21, 2014 at 08:07 o\clock

Interesting Recipe for a Dog Birthday Cake

by: abijhmadhtrl   Keywords: Buy, 1000, Paleo, Recipes

You’ll find that there are a lot of recipes that call for some specific ingredients, but you’ll find that there are ways that you can work around the recipe and still end up with a great meal. You’ll find that with these tips you’ll be able to save yourself some time and even some money, but still get a five-star meal. You’ll simply need to add a few ingredients or exclude a few ingredients.

You’ll find that you can cut some time down when you switch the meats, rice, and even oil. You’ll need to keep in mind that when you opt out the meat, you’ll be able to save yourself a lot of preparation time. You’ll also need to consider that with some alternative oil you’ll be able to have the same great flavor of sesame oil, but you don’t have to spend a lot of money on the oil either. You’ll find that with sesame oil you’ll be able to add a unique flavor to the dish, but if you mix your oils you’ll be able to save yourself a lot of money.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=a8h-zqSEjiQ
When you consider your oil, also consider that oils like sesame seed oil is a lighter oil, but you’ll be able to enhance the flavor of the food without the food being greasy. Keep in mind that it is higher in fat, so a lot of people do not use this oil.

Then there is the rice. The rice is one of the most common types of Chinese recipe ingredients. You’ll be able to cut time down when you use a rice cooker (a modern rice cooker) and also you’ll be able to make a lot of food at once.

You’ll want to consider that this is just a recipe and you don’t have to take it word for word, but you can change it up a little bit to fit into your budget and with your tastes.

There are a lot of times where you may find a great recipe and you may be eager to prepare the dish, but then you realize that you don’t have all the ingredients for the Chinese dish. You’ll want to stick with the recipe, but you’ll have to do some simple substitutions in order for you to be able to have an enjoyable meal. You’ll find that there are a lot of things that you’ll need to substitute, including the cookware.

For those who are looking to recreate any recipe, you have to realize that you can’t make it exactly the way that is required or described. You’ll find that there are a lot of people who do not have a rice cooker, but they still are able to create a wonderful meal for their family. You’ll need to get creative and learn to work with what you have. You can use a frying pan that is your typical size when it says to use a deep frying pan. You’ll just need to make sure that it is at least an inch and a half thick.

You’ll also find that if you use a shallow pan to cook your meat and vegetables you’ll be able to recreate the art of a wok. The wok will only give you high temperatures in order to get the oil where you need it to be. You’ll be able to achieve this will a typical pan.

Something else you’ll want to keep in mind is that without a deep fryer you’ll only make a big mess. There are some things that you may want to consider investing in. You’ll want to make it work with what you have.

Keep in mind that there are basic solutions that you can find on your own, but you’ll also want to consider purchasing items that you use often. If you make a lot of recipes that call for a Wok or rice cooker you may just want to take some time to go shopping so that you can have the best meals possible.

Aug 21, 2014 at 08:06 o\clock

The 9 Different Types of Whipped Cream

by: abijhmadhtrl   Keywords: 1000, Paleo, Recipes, book

Christmas is a special time in Scandinavia and Sweden in particular. Tradition and Heritage are extremely important to Swedish culture and there are many traditions which are widely upheld.

In most traditional Swedish homes, the smell of home baked foods and desserts fill the air at Christmas time. The Swedes really love to cook and for many, the holiday season and the Christmas Eve celebration is the highlight of their year.

One recipe, which is very popular in Sweden, is for a cookie called the Pepparkakor.

Pepparkakor, literally translated, means "pepper cookies" but I’ve yet to see a recipe that included any pepper. They are similar to the American gingersnap cookie but they are generally thinner, crisper and smoother in texture.

Many refer to this cookie as a "ginger thin" and they are commonly called "gingernuts" in the United Kingdom.

Besides their great taste, pepparkakor cookies are used as Christmas decorations as well. They are frequently shaped like little men or women, pigs, hearts or goats. If left round, they are decorated with frosting to give them more character.

Using a drinking straw, you can create a small hole in the pepparkakor cookie prior to baking. After the cookie has cooled, tie the cookie to the Christmas tree with a beautiful white or red colored ribbon.

Swedish Christmas Cookies or Pepparkakor
Makes 2-3 dozen cookies (depending on shape/size)

Ingredients:

1/4 cup molasses
3/4 cup white sugar
3/4 cup packed brown sugar
8 ounces butter
2/3 cup water
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
2 teaspoons ground ginger
1 teaspoon ground cloves
1 egg
1 tablespoon light (or dark) corn syrup
3 1/2 cups all-purpose flour
2 teaspoons baking soda

Preparation:

The dough should be well-chilled before baking. You can either start a day early and chill overnight, or start preparing 1-2 hours before the cookies will be needed.

In a heavy pot, combine the molasses, sugars, spices and water. Turn the heat up and bring the mixture to a boil while stirring frequently.

Add the butter to the mixture (in pads or chunks) and remove the pot from the heat. Continue stirring the mixture until the butter has melted and the mixture is uniform in consistency. Pour the hot mixture into a large mixing bowl.

In another bowl, combine the flour, corn syrup, egg and baking soda and whisk until well-blended. Combine with the hot mixture and stir until the dough has formed.

Place the dough on a lightly floured board and knead for 1-2 minutes. Wrap the dough in waxed paper and chill until the dough is firm (1-2 hours or overnight).

On a lightly floured board, roll the dough out to about 1/8 inch in thickness (the thinner, the crisper) and either cut into shapes or make round cookies about 2 inches in diameter. Put the cookies on a lightly greased cookie sheet.

Preheat the oven to 375 degrees F and bake for 8-10 minutes until they are golden brown.

Remove the cookie sheet from the oven and place them on a wire rack to cool.

About the only thing left to do is to enjoy these fabulous Swedish Christmas cookies with the ones you love... Enjoy!

Aug 21, 2014 at 08:06 o\clock

The 9 Different Types of Whipped Cream

by: abijhmadhtrl   Keywords: 1000, Paleo, Recipes, book

Christmas is a special time in Scandinavia and Sweden in particular. Tradition and Heritage are extremely important to Swedish culture and there are many traditions which are widely upheld.

In most traditional Swedish homes, the smell of home baked foods and desserts fill the air at Christmas time. The Swedes really love to cook and for many, the holiday season and the Christmas Eve celebration is the highlight of their year.

One recipe, which is very popular in Sweden, is for a cookie called the Pepparkakor.

Pepparkakor, literally translated, means "pepper cookies" but I’ve yet to see a recipe that included any pepper. They are similar to the American gingersnap cookie but they are generally thinner, crisper and smoother in texture.

Many refer to this cookie as a "ginger thin" and they are commonly called "gingernuts" in the United Kingdom.

Besides their great taste, pepparkakor cookies are used as Christmas decorations as well. They are frequently shaped like little men or women, pigs, hearts or goats. If left round, they are decorated with frosting to give them more character.

Using a drinking straw, you can create a small hole in the pepparkakor cookie prior to baking. After the cookie has cooled, tie the cookie to the Christmas tree with a beautiful white or red colored ribbon.

Swedish Christmas Cookies or Pepparkakor
Makes 2-3 dozen cookies (depending on shape/size)

Ingredients:

1/4 cup molasses
3/4 cup white sugar
3/4 cup packed brown sugar
8 ounces butter
2/3 cup water
2 teaspoons ground cinnamon
2 teaspoons ground ginger
1 teaspoon ground cloves
1 egg
1 tablespoon light (or dark) corn syrup
3 1/2 cups all-purpose flour
2 teaspoons baking soda

Preparation:

The dough should be well-chilled before baking. You can either start a day early and chill overnight, or start preparing 1-2 hours before the cookies will be needed.

In a heavy pot, combine the molasses, sugars, spices and water. Turn the heat up and bring the mixture to a boil while stirring frequently.

Add the butter to the mixture (in pads or chunks) and remove the pot from the heat. Continue stirring the mixture until the butter has melted and the mixture is uniform in consistency. Pour the hot mixture into a large mixing bowl.

In another bowl, combine the flour, corn syrup, egg and baking soda and whisk until well-blended. Combine with the hot mixture and stir until the dough has formed.

Place the dough on a lightly floured board and knead for 1-2 minutes. Wrap the dough in waxed paper and chill until the dough is firm (1-2 hours or overnight).

On a lightly floured board, roll the dough out to about 1/8 inch in thickness (the thinner, the crisper) and either cut into shapes or make round cookies about 2 inches in diameter. Put the cookies on a lightly greased cookie sheet.

Preheat the oven to 375 degrees F and bake for 8-10 minutes until they are golden brown.

Remove the cookie sheet from the oven and place them on a wire rack to cool.

About the only thing left to do is to enjoy these fabulous Swedish Christmas cookies with the ones you love... Enjoy!