Good Shabbos, Shabbat Shalom! Family Day is observed in Ontario, Alberta, Saskatchewan and New Brunswick on the third Monday of February. The kids will be home from school and baking with them is a wonderful way to keep them occupied. Purim is also quickly approaching, so check out the creative selection of heavenly hamantashen from cookbook author and food writer Leah Koenig, including some terrific tips on how to shape and fill them.
1. Sprinkle meat with salt, pepper, and garlic. Rub to coat on all sides. 3. In a small bowl, combine Dijon mustard with maple syrup and thyme. Set aside. 4. Broil meat for 8 minutes on the first side. Remove pan from oven; turn meat over. Spread with Dijon mixture. 5. Return meat to oven; broil for an additional 7-8 minutes, or until meat reaches desired doneness. (For medium, cook to an internal temperature of 145°F.) 6. Let meat rest for 5 minutes. Slice against the grain, on the diagonal, into thin slices.
Good Shabbos, Shabbat Shalom! This year, Purim begins on February 28th, but there’s no need to wait until the last minute to start your baking. Cookbook author and food writer, Leah Koenig, offers up some innovative versions of traditional hamantaschen in her book, Modern Jewish Cooking: Recipes & Customs for Today’s Kitchen (Chronicle Books). For a deliciously unexpected spin on the classic version, Leah fills the triangles of sweet dough with a mixture of ground poppy seeds and melted chocolate.
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Selecting a term
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