Recipes

 

A New Very Flavorful Chicken Salad

 

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Making a fun mayonnaise is an easy way to perk up an old standby like chicken salad. Piri piri, sometimes called the African birdseye chili, is a chili pepper from the southern part of that continent and proud member of the hotter-than-heck family of peppers. My version is toned down considerably, with roasted poblanos. The dish offers a crunch from peanuts, often used in southern and central African cuisine, and a sweet bite of golden raisins, showing off a pinch of the complexity found in pan-Indian curries. And it’s all tucked in one delicious little sandwich.

Get my full recipe here.


 

Cucumber Sandwiches

 

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Oh how we Israelis love our cucumbers.


 

A Menu That Is Easily Brought Outside For Sukkot

 

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When it comes to Succot, I think it’s really important to choose a menu that is a simple as possible. The tradition and fun of eating in a Succah is best highlighted by fill in your table with easily transported dishes and foods that taste best at room temperature. By removing the stress of serving hot foods and finding adequate space to place it, you can enjoy your family and friends and focus on what the holidays are really about!

The recipes below can be made ahead of time and served at room temperature- what more can you ask for?


 

Picking Apples In Season and Apple Honey Cake

 

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Fall is all about apples: from apple picking (straight off the tree) to using them in everything you make — salads, appetizers, main dishes and of course, dessert. Apples epitomize fall and are a significant symbol of the upcoming holiday. The humble apple is a really unique food, being full of nutrition, affordable and versatile all at once. What better way to celebrate the season so redolent of apples than with apples themselves!


 

10 Recipes That Want To Celebrate Rosh Hashanah...

 

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We have compiled these 10 High Holiday recipes that will dress up your table.  Manischewitz products will help make them all tastier and easier.


 

The Best Way To Use Leftover Chicken

 

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My husband has this thing he’s always saying. Ready for it?

He’s always telling me to “eat the house”. It really drives me nutso. It just sounds so barbaric. When we were younger my sister always said “busted” when I was caught with my hand in the cookie jar. I always thought “busted” especially the way she delivered it sounded kind of truck driver-ish. And I pretty much thought nothing could annoy me more than her “busted”. Comes along hubby with “eat the house” and I almost forgot about “busted” until now.


 

Morad Pomegranate Wine for Dinner and a Cocktail

 

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We all know that wine isn’t just for drinking (you can cook with it too) but did you know that it’s important that the wine you cook with should be just as tasty as the wine you want to drink? In fact, when you open up a bottle of wine to pour into your favorite stews and sauces, it’s a good idea to pour yourself a glass to drink while you cook. That’s an order! And since I must practice what I preach, I’m opening up a bottle of Morad Pomegranate Wine right now to drink while I write about this incredible sweet and sour wine made entirely of the finest pomegranates from Israel.


 

A Guide To Ancient Grains

 

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You might notice a strange sensation the next time you are strolling down the aisle at your local supermarket.

A prehistoric flashback?
Caveman-like confusion?


 

Blue Marble Quiche

 

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Last week I told you about a new line of kosher cheeses that are flavored, learn more about Sincerely Brigitte cheeses here.  In addition to giving away a sampler pack every week in May, I am also sharing a recipe to help you out on your flavor adventure.  This week I am starting with a simple quiche using the Blue Marble cheese.  I wanted to start with this one, because I thought it would be the most difficult for us all to use, especially if you are not a blue cheese fan.

This cheese is particularly nice because it is a mix of blue and cheddar and works really well melted in many dishes.  I actually already have a second recipe for it, but you will have to wait for that one.  Of course you could use any cheddar in this quiche, but the subtle blue cheese flavor really sets this recipe apart.  I usually make quiche with frozen spinach and for every day that is fine, but try some fresh baby spinach next time and lots of onions for a real show stopper.


 

Quick Passover Breakfasts

 

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After all the preparation for the Seders you know you are set for dinner with leftovers, at least until they run out or you get tired of eating them.  But what about breakfast?  How do you manage to feed the family in the morning when you are in a rush, tired of eating matzo brie (although can one get tired of that delicious little pancake?), and your family doesn’t like commercial cereals that resemble their favorite everyday cereal but has a mouth feel of Styrofoam (my opinion)?

Here are some alternatives for breakfast that can start your day, and stomachs, on a happy note!


 

Why You Should Be Eating More Goat Cheese

 

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Although goat cheese may be a relatively new option for the kosher consumer in the U.S., it has ancient origins and is among the best-known and most popular cheese varieties in the world. Goat cheese can refer to any cheese made from goat’s milk, but is most often associated with the soft variety we find in log-shaped packages in the refrigerated section of the market. Cheeses made from goat’s milk tend to have a distinct tangy flavor and can be used to enhance and add complexity to many different dishes. Cheesemakers also may incorporate herbs, dried fruits or other creative flavorings to goat cheese to provide even more options for cheeseheads everywhere.


 

101 Passover Recipes

 

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Last year one of my friends posted a picture of her Passover preparations with the comment: “slaves in mitzrayim (Egypt), now slaves in the kitchen”.  Passover has some of the most difficult holiday preparations, but the hard work comes with great reward.  Every year we remind ourselves of the foundation of our people, the themes of oppression and liberation.  All of the hard work does take its toll but when everything is ready and we’re finally at the seder, we can truly begin to understand the feeling of liberation.

That being said, the key to Passover preparations is organization and planning. With so many meals to organize it makes it that much easier to have all of your go-to recipes in one place, which is why here at Joy of Kosher we wanted to present a thorough list of of some of our best recipes. Below are 101 Passover recipes, if you would like more ideas please check out the rest of our Passover ideas here.


 

9 Recipes To Use Up Your Chametz

 

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Chametzfest has become the common name for the parties before and after Passover when we all go carb crazy.  Before Passover it is typically any meal where we try to get rid of all our chametz.  We still have about 4 weeks to go, but the purge begins.  First we have to eat up all the candy and junk food we got over Purim, I always wonder why these holidays are so close to each other.  Then we have to clear our our freezers and our pantries.  After my last trip to the store stocking up on just enough granola bars for kids lunches I vowed that would be the last time I buy anything except for fresh product in the coming weeks.  The way to stick to that promise is that I have to use up all the pantry staples now.  So here goes ten recipes for our virtual chametzfest.

whole-wheat-tuna-casarole

Whole Wheat Tuna Casserole with Spinach


 

Kosher Shrimp Cocktail Recipes

 

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Whether you keep kosher of have any other kind of dietary restrictions, chances are, at some point in your life, you’ve heard comments like: “What? You’ve never had bacon??” or “You can’t eat lobster? You have no idea what you’re missing!”. And it’s true, I don’t.

Because missing something you’ve never had, is pretty much impossible. It would be sort of like missing a person you’ve never met, right?
In fact, I think not being able to eat certain foods is a good thing. It means I can be perfectly happy eating the “fake” stuff, like soy bacon, or veggie burgers, or imitation crab or shrimp. Recreating traditional flavors can be fairly easy, really. Especially when you have a good selection of seasonings and condiments to choose from. After all, those are the ingredients that will mostly infuse the food with flavor!


 

Make Your Own Korean Bimbimbop

 

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BimBimBop is a delicious and beautiful Korean dish for both the eyes and the mouth. The literal translation means “bowl of rice” and utilizes many flavorful and colorful vegetables and proteins to create a filling and satisfying meal with everyday items from the fridge. It can be served either hot or cold and an egg is cracked on top to give the dish depth and creaminess.

Traditionally, bimbimbop is made in a clay pot and heated till the bottom layer of the rice becomes crispy. I wanted to get that same affect, so I heated up the already made rice in a hot wok until it became crispy. I then added the rest of already prepared and cooked vegetables and meat, cracked an egg on top and had one of the best meals I have ever eaten!