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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.


 

25 Passover Dessert Recipes

 

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In my mind, no meal is complete without dessert.  I love having something sweet as a way to mark the end of a meal.  Passover is a great time to take a break from your usual desserts, or it challenge you to find new ways to enjoy your favorite treats.  Below are 25 gebrokts and non-gebrokts recipes for Passover.

 


 

How To Make Your Own Double Boiler

 

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Often times a recipe will ask you to melt chocolate and other ingredients using a double boiler. You can always buy a double boiler, but it’s really not a necessary kitchen tool. It is really simple to make one with tools you already have in your kitchen. All you need is a medium sized pot and a heatproof bowl. To start, you need to make sure your bowl and pot are proper size for each other. The bowl will be resting on top of the pot. It should not fall in, it should be larger than the pot.


 

Toasted Almond Milk and Au Creme Passover Dessert

 

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In my continual quest for food worth every bite, I love to explore the entire culinary world and create unified Seders reminiscent of a specific time and place in Jewish history. This year my theme will be the French countryside. Not exactly associated with Pesach, I know, but Rashi was there, so for me, it works. I wanted to make a no-bake, pareve pot au crème that is simple and has the texture of the creamiest pudding you’ve ever had.

Pot au crème, or pot of cream, is a traditional French dessert that has been found as early as Medieval times. It is a custard cooked in a water bath, or bain marie. The cups used have a history all their own–they were often made of the finest porcelain with either one or two handles and small fitted cover on top. I inherited two sets of Passover dishes but alas, none include a dainty pot au creme set, so I make due with some sturdy tea cups.


 

Dress It Up: Matzah Pizza Recipes *Giveaway*

 

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I am not a big fan of kosher for Passover foods.  Meaning, I like to make things that I actually make and eat over the course of the year, recipes that are inherently kosher for Passover.

But there are two exceptions, matzah brei and matzah pizza.  Two foods I so enjoy and always wonder why I don’t bring them into the year-round rotation.


 

Cookbook Spotlight: Nosh On This (Gluten Free) ...

 

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Last year we featured Lisa Horel from the GlutenFreeCanteen blog and her first book, the Book of Nosh, filled with gluten free classic Jewish bakery foods. After Lisa became gluten free she wouldn’t give up her favorites and with so many people needing to be gluten free she has fullfilled a great need for these recipes. Check out the full interview with Lisa here, In the JOK Kitchen with Gluten Free Canteen.

Lisa is back again with more gluten free recipes in Nosh On This, she says, “Nosh on This is a larger, more comprehensive book with a detailed introduction about gluten-free flours along with lots of helpful baking tips. It contains over 100 recipes including a chapter on baked savories and a chapter on how to use a baking mix in a variety of different ways. The book is full of photos – one for each recipe.”


 

 

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We are having so much fun with all your entries into our #ShareSabra contest.  If you have not entered yet, all you have to do is show us what you are eating.  Check out the entries and enter below.


 

Four Israeli Wines for Your Passover Seder

 

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The number four comes up many times throughout the Passover Seder.  We read aloud the four questions, describe the four children and enjoy four glasses of wine.  The significance of the number four relates to the promises G-d made to Moses: “I will take you out of the forced labor in Egypt, and free you from their slavery; I will liberate you and I will take you to be My own nation.” (Exodus 6:6-8).

This year we are hosting family and friends for the first Seder and I wanted to highlight four wonderful Israeli wines we will be celebrating with this year.  L’chaim!


 

The Roots Run Deep – The History of Gold&...

 

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Pesach is synonymous with horseradish and horseradish in turn is synonymous with Gold’s. Gold’s is a one-of-a-kind family-run business which started off during the American Great Depres­sion; a true Great Depression start-up. In 1932, hardworking couple Tillie and Hyman Gold started selling their fresh horse­radish and did all the work by hand. Cleaning, cutting, and grating the horseradish roots; measuring and mixing the ingre­dients; filling the jars; pasting on the labels (with paste made at home with flour and water)…all by hand, one jar at a time with a dedicated focus on freshness and quality. The recipe and hard work ethic was transferred through the generations and is now run by the offspring of Tillie and Hyman.

Make Horseradish - A Visit To Gold's


 

The Kosher Butcher Wife’s Favorite Passover...

 

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As a proud South African, this Pesach, my Seder theme is ‘Out of Egypt into Africa’. This year all the beautiful inherited Pesach crockery will be used after the Seder. Last week our Rabbi gave a shiur on the importance of keeping the children entertained during the Seder. After all isn’t it their night too? How right he is. I can still remember, as a child, falling asleep under the dining room table only to be woken up by the lebberdikke thumping on the table when ‘Echad Mi Yodeiyah’ was sung. So this year it’s an African themed Seder where table decor will be combinations of white linen, leopard print embossed hessian overlays, white miners lanterns filled with African daisies, Wee Willie Winkie candle holders, tin plates and cups, wooden serving spoons, wooden matzah boxes and a very special carved wooden seder plate.


 

Cookbook Spotlight: 4 Bloggers Dish eCookbook

 

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How does it happen that four kosher food bloggers from different states come together to write the first ever eBook of kosher Passover recipes?

“Food bloggers constantly read other blogs and love to see what creative types are cooking up and writing about.  Kosher food bloggers network even more deeply because of our niche,” explained Liz Rueven of Kosher Like Me.


 

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.


 

DIY – Baked Root Vegetable Chips

 

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The first time I tried store bought vegetable chips I was smitten by the colorful, crispy vegetables that are the perfect balance between sweet and salty. They were hard to come by at the time but whenever I had a chance, I’d savor each bag (by myself!). Now that I figured out how to make them at home, I can enjoy these root chips any time, all year. They are very simple, really cheap and taste just as good, if not better. Also, I love dipping them in babaganoush for a healthy, fun snack on Passover or any time.

They key in this recipe is to use a mandoline slicer so the chips cook evenly and are uniform in size. The thinner they are sliced, the crispier and more delicate.  I baked them instead of frying them to keep them even healthier and if you leave the skin on the vegetables that is an extra nutrition boost too.  I used beets, turnips and yams, but you can use any root vegetables and make them this same way.


 

9 Favorite Seder Mains – Chicken and Beef...

 

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ONLY 3 DAYS LEFT TO GET THE JOY OF KOSHER COOKBOOK WITH 70 PASSOVER RECIPES FOR 40% OFF – USE COUPON CODE JOK40 AND ORDER NOW!

Here go my favorite Seder Mains