More news by category Newsletter >> Rington Ear rings Sportswear Best Ringtones Necklace Autos Medical tests Valium online Trousers Download Ringtones Building materials Soma online Ornaments Chairs Replica Rolex Medicine news Top casino Boats Adipex online Cialis online Sport Betting Phentermine No Prescription Credits Ladies handbag Free Ringtones Fashions Pills, Compare pills, Reviews pills Sale Auto Evening dress Tables Loan Online Bracelets Suits Free mp3 ringtones Cigarettes furniture Cheap pharmacy shop Free Ringtones mp3 music for mobile Ambien online Mobiles Chronometer Get ringtones online Balans Dating Tramadol online Online notebook shop Yachts Rolex Replica

Frozen Broccoli on a Stick

August 11, 2006

Sloppy Joes

Filed under: Adventures in the Kitchen,Favorites,Main dishes — admin @ 11:01 am


1 pound lean ground beef
1/4 cup chopped onion
1/4 cup chopped green bell pepper
1/2 teaspoon garlic powder
1 teaspoon prepared yellow mustard
3/4 cup ketchup
3 teaspoons brown sugar
salt to taste
ground black pepper to taste
1. In a medium skillet over medium heat, brown the ground beef, onion, and green pepper; drain off liquids.
2. Stir in the garlic powder, mustard, ketchup, and brown sugar; mix thoroughly. Reduce heat, and simmer for 30 minutes. Season with salt and pepper.

My notes:
Even the kids liked this. That’s impressive, because Mr T won’t eat anything with green in it, but I guess I cut it finely enough that he didn’t notice. Yay.


Filed under: Adventures in the Kitchen,Appetizers — admin @ 10:50 am

So we found a gallon of organic milk for $.99 at our local Cooperative Grocery Store
(it was dated the next day) and decided to make paneer. It was easy as, well, cheese. :)

Put the milk in a big pot. Heat to a boil, stirring regularly. Turn down to a simmer and add tablespoons of milk, one at a time, stirring constantly, until the curds and whey separate (you get white clumps and sort of greenish liquid). Keep stirring for a bit (~30 seconds) and then pour into a cheese-cloth lined colander. You can rinse it quickly to remove any lemony flavor if you want to at this point. You can also add spices of flavorings — cumin, salt, herbs, whatever. Gather together the cheesecloth ends and tie it together with a rubber band or something so there’s a ball of cheese curds that you then hang to drain for a while. You can then put it under a heavy pot or something to drain even more if you want a firmer cheese, or use it like ricotta in lasagna or whatever.

(As far as I can tell, Paneer and Farmer’s Cheese are the same, just from different cultures.)

We used half with green beans (well, yellow ones) to make a veg dish from Crescent Dragonwagon’s Passionate Vegetarian; it was good, but if we make it again we need to use more tomato so there’s more sauce. It’ll flavor the rice better at that point. The other half ended up in a casserole dish on the grill with some veggies and garlic, onion, etc. Also tasty. Paneer doesn’t melt, it just softens, so use it accordingly. I wanted to use it on kabobs, but it crumbled and wouldn’t let me poke the stick through. Oh well.