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Chicken Scarpariello (Braised Chicken With Sausage and Peppers) Recipe, Gluten Free

Chicken  scarpariello , the Italian-American dish of chicken braised with sausage and peppers in a sweet-and-sour sauce, is one of those perfect Tuesday-night meals. It's punchy, it's not for the timid, but it's ultimately very easy to make, requiring just a single sauté pan or Dutch oven, about 25 minutes on the stovetop, and a half hour in the oven. Why It Works Intensely browning chicken thighs produces flavor for the whole dish. The liquid from a jar of pickled cherry peppers provides a vinegary base for the pan sauce. Chicken thighs stay nice and tender while their skin crisps. Ingredients 4 chicken breast, cut in large pieces ½ tsp salt ¼ tsp black pepper 2 TB olive oil 1 red bell pepper, cut in 1" pieces 1 green bell pepper, cut in 1" pieces 3 hot cherry pepper drained, seeded & chopped 4 garlic clove chopped or thinly sliced ½ cup dry white wine ½ cup chicken stock 2 TB cornstarch 2 TB hot cherry pepper juice (optional) 12 o

Disney Is Selling Sporks At Star Wars: Galaxy's Edge For $11 After People Kept Stealing Them

Are you happy now?? by  KORIN MILLER JAN 29, 2020 Despite their genius nature, sporks aren’t something you regularly see on tables. So, it’s only natural that people get really, really excited when they happen to spot one in the wild. Apparently, some people visiting  Disneyland  have been so pumped about spotting the super special sporks at the Docking Bay 7 restaurant in  Star Wars : Galaxy’s Edge  that they’ve kinda-sorta-totally stolen them. Disneyland caught wind of this after people posted on social media about their loot, and, after a few months, they decided to actually put them up for sale, per  CNN . If you happen to visit the Docking Bay 7 restaurant, you’ll have the option of purchasing your own spork (with a  Galaxy's Edge -themed travel bag!) for $10.99—it’s right on the  menu . At nearly $11, the spork is nearly double the cost of the next-most expensive menu item (Rising Moon Overnight Oats made with yogurt, oats, fruit, and “popping pear

Polish Pickle Perfection Recipe

Pickles have been around for more than 4000 years with mentions of them in the Tigris Valley in 2030 BC. Julius Caesar fed his troops  pickles believing they gave them more stamina and strength. Cleopatra believed in them for her famed beauty. Shakespeare may have been the first to use the word “pickle” as a noun or a metaphor. Read here from NY food museum organisation’s website for more history  http://www.nyfoodmuseum.org/_ptime.htm Makes about 16 half pickles 2 3/4 pounds/1.25kg small pickling pickles (about 8)* 2 cloves crushed garlic 1 cup/250ml white vinegar 5 cups/1.25liters water 1/4 cup/59ml coarse sea salt handful fresh dill or 3 tablespoons/45ml dried dill weed Cut the top tips off of the pickles (you can cut them in half or quarters if you want). Place them snuggly into a 6 cup/1.4 liter sterilised jar (we used a cleaned commercial pickle jar). You can buy 1 pint/500ml jars--you’ll need 2-3. Add vinegar, water and sea salt to a sauce pan. Bring to a boil and

Benefits of the Bay or Laurel Leaf

Do you have type 2 diabetes and have trouble with healing sores or wounds?   Use BAY Leaves or Laurel Leaves Daily! Bay leaf extract was found to have antimicrobial activity against some of the most comm on pathogens. Bay Leaf improves insulin function . It helps drop the blood glucose, cholesterol and triglycerides in your body. Fresh leaves are very rich source of vitamin-C. Fresh Bay leaves and herb parts are very good in folic acid,Folates are important in DNA synthesis and when given during the peri-conception period, they can help prevent neural tube defects in the baby. Bay leaves are an excellent source of vitamin A which is essential for healthy visual sight. Laurel Leaves is a good source of minerals like copper, potassium, calcium, manganese, iron, selenium, zinc and magnesium. Potassium is an important component of cell and body fluids that helps control heart rate and blood pressure. Manganese and copper are used by the body as co-factors for the

Veteran's Day Treat Recipe

Napoleon Bonaparte reportedly once said, "An army travels on its stomach." We're not sure if that's true,  but we can definitely appreciate the sentiment behind it, and today it seems particularly important. In honor of Veterans Day, here is a delicious and patriotic recipe you can make to help celebrate the military members in your life. These crispy white chocolate sandwiches are the perfect Veteran's Day snack for the whole family. INGREDIENTS 3 tablespoons butter or margarine 1 package (10 oz., about 40) JET-PUFFED Marshmallows OR 4 cups JET-PUFFED Miniature Marshmallows 6 cups Kellogg's® Rice Krispies® cereal OR 6 cups Kellogg's® Cocoa Krispies® cereal 1 1/2 cups white chocolate morsels 1 tablespoon vegetable oil 3/4 cup powdered sugar 2 tablespoons water Red-, white- and blue-colored sprinkles DIRECTIONS 1. In large saucepan melt butter over low heat. Add marshmallows and stir until completely melted. Remove from hea

​Pecan Pumpkin Glazed Donuts Recipe

Pecan Pumpkin Glazed Donuts: Thanksgiving is't the only time to enjoy pumpkin. Paired with a cup of coffee, you will be smitten over the spicy, sweet, glaze and crunchy pecan topping. Pecan Glazed Pumpkin Baked Cake ​Doughnuts (gluten free, soy free and vegan) Makes 6 large donuts 2 tablespoons/30ml/19g brown rice flour 1/2 cup/85g potato starch 1/2 cup/61g sorghum flour 1 teaspoon/5ml pumpkin pie spice 2 1/2 teaspoons/12ml baking powder 1/2 cup/100g coconut sugar (or regular sugar) 1/2 cup/115g pumpkin puree 3/4 cup/185ml buttermilk ** 3 tablespoons/45ml coconut oil in liquid form (or oil of your choice) ** we make our own buttermilk using 1 cup/250ml coconut milk and 1 1/2 tablespoons/22ml apple cider vinegar. Preheat oven to 350F/175C/Gas. Add coconut sugar, pumpkin puree, coconut oil into a bowl. Stir then add in your dry ingredients. Add in buttermilk and stir till combined. Pipe or scoop batter into ​doughnut pan. You can use m

Mulled Wine By Any Other Name...

Heated wine dates back to ancient times, when spoilt wine was converted back into a drinkable form by heating and the adding of spices and honey. In medieval times heated wines were called Ypocras or Hipocris, named after 'the father of medicine,' the Greek physician Hippocrates. Purer than the water in those days, it was thought to be a very healthy drink.  During the 1500's, the mulling of clarrey , or bordeaux wine was popular, sweetened with honey and spiced with cinnamon and cardamon. Living in Southern Florida times are few and far between (at least according to our northern brethren) that we need a drink to warm us up on a cold winter’s night.  The popularity that this spiced and sweetened wine enjoys in Great Britain and Europe has not hopped the pond. Why I am not sure. To me mulled wine spells holidays and festivity.  It brings back wonderful memories of family and friends spending time together. Mulled wine goes by many different names here are