There is no real recipe for this wonderful breakfast and it differs slightly every week. The challah itself changes in consistency week to week which affects the outcome of the French toast. This is the single dish my husband cooks with our children.
Recipe contributed by Sip City. Summer’s almost here, and with it comes outdoor gatherings and celebrations. Beat the heat with this refreshing cocktail full of fresh fruit, herbs and Sip City’s The District switchel. This vinegar-and-ginger-based drink is full of all-natural ingredients and adds a new twist to this exciting cocktail.
Recipe contributed by Janet Getz, who adds: Serve cold. Great with berries! Double or triple recipe to serve a larger group. If you cannot find silken tofu at local stores, Mori-Nu brand is available online. Photo and notes by Linda Wolpert.
Bialys originated in Bialystok, Poland, and were brought to the United States by Jewish immigrants in the early 1900s. Cousin to the bagel, bialys are fun, small round breads with an indent rather than a hole—all the better for cradling the traditional seasonings like onion, salt and poppy seeds. They freeze well and provide a…
This smoothie was the last Mother’s Day gift I ever made for my mom. It’s bright and complex. Feel free to tinker with the amounts below to your liking. Add more ginger for more spice, more honey for more sweetness.
Recipe contributed by Lagusta Yearwood. Though it would be quite a feat to recreate her unique barks and bonbons at home, this no-bake recipe for chocolate clusters by Lagusta are super easy to make.
Some recipes are a total surprise. When my friend (and Once Upon a Chef right hand) Betsy Goldstein told me about this dish, I thought it seemed really odd. But I made it and before long I was texting her to say, “I’m home alone and in danger of eating this entire pan.” The top…
This dish encompasses many of the flavors I remember growing up with in Israel. I also remember experimenting with many of these ingredients when I began making meals for my family members starting when I was ten years old.
Fresh-squeezed orange juice highlights the flavor of golden cherry tomatoes and makes this soup taste like pure sunshine. It’s the sort of thing you can keep in the fridge in the summertime, eat three times a week and never tire of. And it’s good for you, too.
There’s a useful adage: what grows together goes together. In other words, if fruits and vegetables grow in the same season and region, they’ll taste great together. Think tomatoes and basil, strawberries and rhubarb, bananas and coconut, and—in this case—peas and asparagus. Plus, I always think combining vegetables in a side dish dresses them up…