Chile - Serrano
'This basic salad can be changed by using a different salsa to dress the noodles. Try a commercial peanut-based salsa. If your salsa is too thick, thin it with a little oil or vinegar.'
This quick and easy basic salad can be changed by using a different salsa to dress the noodles. Try a commercial peanut-based salsa and if your salsa is too thick, thin with a little oil or vinegar.
This recipe and others can be found in the 12-part illustrated series "A World of Curries". You can read all about this unique Indian flavor here.
' I collected this recipe at the Shikarbadi Hunting Lodge outside of Udaipur. You can use any vegetable you like, but I recommend the softer vegetables such as peppers, eggplant, onions, and thinly sliced potatoes.'
This recipe, along with other sizzling holiday snacks, can be found in the article
This recipe and others can be found in the following article:
This is Dave DeWitt's favorite summer salad. Most of it comes from his garden, with the exception of the avocados, which of course are tropical trees that cannot survive freezes. The concept that every salad must contain a leafy green such as lettuce or spinach has gone the way of the passenger pigeon and Dave prefers the more intense flavor of the fruits without the leaves. Serve this with your favorite dressing; he still prefers variations on Italian, but bleu cheese dressings also work well. From the article Avocado Madness.
This recipe appears in the article "Sidekicks: Three Fun Barbecue Side Dishes from Mike
Stines" on the Burn! Blog. Read the story here.
This also works well as a topping for your favorite burgers.
This universal salsa, also known as salsa fria, salsa cruda, salsa
fresca, salsa Mexicana, and salsa picante, is served all over the
Southwest and often shows up with non-traditional ingredients such as
canned tomatoes, bell peppers, or spices like oregano. Here is the most
authentic version. Remember that everything in it should be as fresh as
possible, and the vegetables must be hand-chopped. Never, never use a
blender or food processor. Pico de Gallo (“rooster's beak” for it's
“sharpness”) is best when the tomatoes come from the garden, not from
the supermarket. It can be used as a dip for chips, or for spicing up
fajitas and other Southwestern specialties. Note: It requires advance
preparation and will keep for only a day or two in the refrigerator.
Chicken is not an everyday dish in Afghanistan, as few are raised, and they are only served at very special meals. Parts can be used, or an entire chicken.