Welcome to the home of BIZZY people where cooking is fun, quick, easy and delicious. Over the years, my taste in food has changed, as have my recipes. This blog will chronicle the changes I continue to make, as I face challenges in healthier eating and in new methods of cooking.
Baked Salmon with Maple Mustard Sauce
We often make a honey mustard sauce to be used in many ways but I have run out of honey and chose to substitute real maple syrup. What a good move that was. The maple blended beautifully with Dijon with a bit of horseradish for a little bit of bite. The sweetness was just right for the salmon and to counter-balance the mustard and horseradish. Baked Salmon with Maple Mustard Sauce
2 tablespoons Dijon mustard
3 tablespoons real maple syrup
1 tablespoon prepared horseradish
1/4 reaspoon ground black pepper
2 fillets salmon
Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Whisk together the mustard, maple syrup, horseradish, and 1/4 teaspoon of pepper in a small bowl. Let sit for at least 15 minutes.
Cover the bottom of a baking pan with water, a minimum just to add a little liquid.
It says, "thai" so I have to like the Thai Chicken San Choy Bau that we are making this week in our Donna Hay Wednesday group. It was a bit spicy and the chopped chicken was a nice change of pace. Kayte selected this recipe from On the Shelf on page 124. I tried it with the greens and it was very good and then I put it on spaghetti and it was spectacular. My toddler granddaughter even liked it. Must have been the hot sauce.
I used romaine for the greens and I subbed in red pepper and added some Sirracha to spice it up to make up for the real chilis. Do check out the other cooks' dishes at our Wednesday with Donna Hay site.
Another week, another vegetable for our Power Food group, a bunch of women who strive for healthy eating with the most delicious dishes. Each blog is inspiration . Each week, we choose a recipe based on the power food which comes from the book, Power Foods, 150 delicious recipes with the 38 healthiest ingredients from the editors of Whole Living magazine.
Brussels sprouts like broccoli and cabbage are cruciferous. This group offers a unique composition of antioxidants that may provide several health benefits. Brussels sprouts are low in calories and offer protein, vitamins and minerals to help build a healthy human.
My first issue with brussels sprouts is that it took me years to spell it correctly. Each time, it came up, in writing, and I admit, that was not too often, I would stare into space asking myself does brussel get an S, at the end or is it sprout that gets the S. For some reason, I could not remember that both end with that S. I am happy to tell you, I overcame this c…
This week, I selected this recipe for EwE but I unfortunately did not post it in time for our weekly Thursday cooking. Better late than never definitely is proven because this turned out to be a fantastic side dish. The noodle with caramelized onions, garlic, parsley and caraway seeds blended together for the right flavor and the right crunch.