Glühwein Recipe. Glühwein originates in Germany but is also very popular in Austria, which is not surprising as Austria is essentially like a holiday province of Germany if we have to be honest.
Glühwein is served in the snow on ski slopes, in mountain huts and at European Christmas markets. Always drink Glühwein hot, and you’ll enjoy it best when the temperature around you is very low, for example around a campfire in the Kalahari or Karoo, while you’re freezing your backside off. WHAT YOU NEED (serves 4) 1 bottle red winerind of 1 orange (peeled off with a vegetable peeler)rind of 1 lemon (peeled off with a vegetable peeler)1 cup orange juice1 cinnamon stick1 whole star anise2 cardamom pods4 cloves1/2 cup sugar Mix all the ingredients in an old-school camp kettle or flameproof pot, then put it over a medium-hot fire and bring to a slow simmer.Cover with a lid and simmer over low heat (slowly) for about 15 minutes, stirring occasionally until the sugar has dissolved completely. Magic Custard Cake Recipe.
A Chocolate version of this magic custard cake. Get the Chocolate Magic Custard Cake Recipe Here When I saw a magic custard cake recipe on Pinterest two weeks ago, I was floored. I mean, it left me in a state of delicious shock that something so simple could create an incredible piece of dessert. It looked so easy and like magic, it separated into three layers: a cake layer on top, a custard layer in the middle and another dense cake layer on the bottom.
For two weeks, my obsession grew for this cake and I stalked Mabel’s site everyday and with the help of Google Translation, was able to follow almost every word and praise from her readers. Myths About Wine. Rachel Kerswell Share on Facebook Share on Twitter When it comes to appreciating wine, there is as much myth as there is truth.
Page 1 of 2 Common questions about wine service and etiquette — the right temperature for red and white, how long the wine needs to “breathe,” what exactly is a corked bottle, why we use descriptors like flowers, fruit and bizarre words such as "tar" and "forest floor" to talk about wine — are all typical concerns for guys who love wine. What's the deal with "aromas" in wine? Just because descriptors of fruits, flowers, spices, and vegetables are often used to differentiate wines does not mean that these actual products or their artificial flavor were ever added to the wine.
Look out for these commonly used descriptors:Fruit: Apple, cherry, plum, grapefruit, lemonNon-Fruit: Violets, thyme, nutmeg, green pepper, tomato vineEarth/Mineral: Forest floor, mushroom, limestone, wet stoneOakiness: Cinnamon, vanilla, smoke, nut. Pairing Beer With Food One-Pan Dark Chocolate Chunk Skillet Cookie. Seven Surprising Uses for Baking Soda - Lifestyle. Planting A Pineapple. Did y’all know that you can take this and turn it into… This?
And that this will eventually produce… This? Yes, I’m talking about turning your average, ordinary grocery store pineapple into a tropical showpiece within your home. A plant that is not only impressive but will WOW! Planting a Pineapple 1. 2. 3. In 24 months (sounds better than two years) it will look like this. You will have an actual, large, utterly delicious pineapple in 24-36 months. The thought of growing my own pineapple always makes me smile and giggle just a little bit. Now what am I supposed to do with all of this leftover pineapple? I see something sweet coming soon. While you’re waiting for me to make something yummy with the leftovers, go ahead and plant a pineapple.
Be adventurous plant a pineapple. Hugs, Tickled Red *Please bear in mind that I am not a hortoculturist. Nutella Mug Cake. I have been experimenting with different mug cakes every since I heard about them about a year ago.
None of them have been winners. They were either too chewy, too dry, or not sweet enough. Well, I continued experimenting, and thought why not add some decadent Nutella into the mix. I modified the classic mug cake recipe, added Nutella, and a little more milk and oil than I had been using before. The results were beyond amazing. Pasta Recipes. Here's how to make Al Roker's famous cold-brew coffee Al's cold-brew coffee has been the talk of the show this week.
Slightly sweet with notes of chicory,... How to avoid weight gain during the holidays, the easy way Nutritionist and health expert Keri Glassman shares her top tips for avoiding weight gain during... Chemistry of Cast Iron Seasoning: A Science-Based How-To. The post after this one on “black rust” describes why you should heat the pan before applying oil for seasoning.
This helps the seasoning to adhere and makes the pan pleasantly black. In a previous post, I illustrated how I cleaned and reseasoned an antique cast iron popover pan. This was my first attempt, and my seasoning technique was somewhat haphazard because I couldn’t find consistent, science-based advice. I used a combination of organic avocado oil and strained drippings from organic bacon. This worked pretty well on the popover pan, which doesn’t have a polished surface. I wanted to understand the chemistry behind seasoning so I’d know how to fix this, but there is nothing that addresses this issue directly.
The pictures below are both of the same antique cast iron skillet. Beer Info - Brews News Service plus Craft Beer and Homebrew Library. Everyday Chocolate Chip Cookies - Baker by Nature. For a while now I’ve been on the search for a perfect everyday chocolate chip cookie (also searching for the perfect ballet flats, but that hunt is still on!).
Not so much a cookie that should be eaten everyday – although that would be sweet! But more of an everyday chocolate chip cookie that appeals to a fearless baker as much as it does to a quite terrified one. A chocolate chip cookie that my picky pants toddler of a niece will devour as quickly as my bosses fancy friends. A cookie that doesn’t need days on days parked in the fridge trying to develop personality and charm.
Not that there’s anything wrong with that. Ice Cream Maker Recipes - ice-cream-recipes.com. 8 Nifty Uses for Vinegar.