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One of a series of St Patrick's Day recipes created to help you celebrate the day with authentic Irish food. Bacon and cabbage is a traditional Irish combination and I've added caraway to gently spice it up. The gorgeous whiskey sauce is delicious on bacon but works just as well poured over ice cream. You may not be able to get your hands on an authentic St Patrick's Day badge (they're even hard to find now in Ireland) but you can get your hands on some real Irish Bacon and Cabbage. Enjoy!
Not only is this stuff delicious, it is also super easy to make. It’s also very versatile: you can have it for breakfast with porridge, or with yoghurt and granola. Or have it with vanilla ice cream as a dessert, yummy! You can make lots of variations, depending on what fruit is in season for example (use strawberries, blueberries, blackberries, raspberries, plums or cherries in summer). The recipe works best with firm apples and pears, but I also find it a great way of using up fruit that has already gone a bit wrinkly.
A fresh, easy and favourite snack or meal.
But the structural engineering of rice paper rolls is very serious business! Too much fill or poor layering means they can break.
This illustration was inspired to show the recipe as an technical architectural/engineering drawing.
This is a super basic recipe, it is extra tested and you can consider it as a side for various dishes. For better results buy organic potatoes! :) If you live in UK I suggest as provider Abel & Cole, I always buy veggies from them and I have to say that they are amazing and the taste is not comparable to supermarket one. The veggie come from local farmers and for this reason they are also sustainable :) I have watched so many documentaries on climate change that now it's time to take action and take care of our little planet <3
Before WWII the humble sardine was an American dietary staple. Canneries lined the coastal regions of the states and even served as the locale of a great American novel.
Somewhere along the way the lowly pilchard fell out of favor - replaced by the sleek tuna and a more glamorous American diet. When I was growing up densely packed canned of sardines in several flavors were still available in the grocery aisles. They were easily packed into our saddle bags or our pockets for long days at the lake.
Now as many of us are living with the effects of the high carbohydrate American diet these tiny fish are suddenly more interesting - unfortunately just a decade or so after most of our American canneries have closed.
I haven't purchased a can of sardines in years, but they are on my most current grocery list. They are high in vitamins, omega 3s, calcium and environmentally friendly. Maybe they should be on your list, too?