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As a child, my mother and grandmother gave me ginger ale for an upset stomach. Apparently, China has used the herb to treat nausea, upset stomach, digestion and many other cures for over 2,000 years! Recently, I had a tooth pulled and learned that ginger root tea helps soothe the pain. It worked almost as well as the prescribed pharmaceuticals. A ginger/carrot recipe may not help relieve your toothache, but I’m sure you will enjoy this side dish that tastes great and is good for you!
One of the most delectable Vietname street food known all over the world - Bánh mì - Vietnamese baguette. The classic version of this delight includes Chả lụa (Vietnamese pork bologna), jambon, pâte and other traditional compliments namely coriander, pickled carrot and daikon radish, cucumber, scallion and chilly pepper. For extra flavor, you can add soy sauce, mayonnaise, black pepper and hot sauce.
Additionally, you can replace pâté, jambon and bologna by alternative compliments to make other versions of Bánh mì. The ones that are usually used are meatballs, fish cooked with tomatoes, fried egg and fried fish cake.
Moreover, the sweet version of Bánh mì has ice cream as the filling!
Like summer in a jar, these sweet crisp slices are wonderful on sandwiches or with a piece of Wisconsin cheddar. Made with love and her home grown cucumbers, Aunt Marilyn made jar after jar for all of us to enjoy. Lucky for us!
Try each of these three toppings over the polenta:
1) Tomato Sauce; 2) Parmesan cheese or 3) sautéed mushrooms
Not only did Columbus not discover America, he claimed to have discovered polenta even though Indigenous people introduced it to him.
While studying art in Venice, the Program Director took our class on a bus trip to Turin. She stood in the front of the bus, a bit tipsy, and insisted that we are going to the city of Polenta! We knew that we were going to Turin, but Polenta? When we arrived in downtown Turin we found a building that was very narrow and yellowish in color. It was called the Palazzo Fetta di Polenta. Roughly translated it means “Palace of a Slice of Polenta”. We may not have visited the “city” of Polenta, but we found the Palazzo, and bought fresh slices of polenta from vendors across the street.