Posts Tagged With: dessert

Strawberry and Cream No-Bakes

I  made this for Sabbath breakfast, but then realized that it wasn’t healthy (especially considering that I was using regular jelly with regular sugar and not the natural, good and healthy stuff), and eat it for dessert instead. Temperance is key here. I still have some in the freezer. They’re so sweet and delicious. I do recommend using naturally sweetened jelly, jam, or preserves if possible.

I was low on oats, so my no-bakes stuck to the plate. If that happens to you, let them thaw a little before carefully scraping them off of the plate. If yours turn out too liquidy, or too much like oat meal before you freeze them, put them in some form of a container and you can eat them like ice cream. Try ice cube trays or popsicle molds or something. I haven’t tested that yet, but did eat mine with a spoon. If you have more oats, though, then yours will probably turn out more like cookies. If they stick, just let them thaw a little. I hope it works.

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Categories: cookies and no-bakes, frozen treats | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Banana Split Shake (and Other Variations of Banana Milk)

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Dessert Toast

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Peanut Butter & Honey Ice Cream

Best eaten fresh.

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Heavy Mousse

I wasn’t sure what to eat for supper today, or if I should eat at all, but I knew I wanted something that would aid my digestive system. After considering my options, I decided to make a smoothie, but  my smoothie came out as a heavy mousse instead. I didn’t want the smoothie to be cold anyway, and this tasted delicious. I ate it with a spoon. I think it would make a decent spread also (like fig spread, as it contains a few of the same ingredients), for toast, pancakes, waffles, or other bread-like foods. Hm…now that I think about it, perhaps I should try making something like a vegan cream cheese to go on that bagel…
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Categories: puddings | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Cranberry Apple Cobbler

My uncle posted someone’s recipe for pineapple cream cheese cobbler on my grandma’s facebook page. It looked delicious and tempting, and an idea came to me while I was thinking about it. Could cobbler be made in a rice cooker? I wouldn’t want to use baking powder, so how about trying to make a pie in a rice cooker? A pie with only a top crust. That would be like a cobbler, right? So, I commented on the post, messaged my grandmother, and was soon up and slicing vegetables. What did I get? An unleavened cobbler. I tasted some of it and almost ate a scoop, but decided to wait until tomorrow for breakfast. Perhaps it will be best warm? It’s still in the rice cooker, so I can warm it up, but though it’s delicious warm, I think I’ll taste it cold first. Mmmm…already looking forward to breakfast.

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Categories: cobblers&crisps | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Pecan Bites

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Graham Pudding

Graham Pudding:

This is made by stirring flour into boiling water, as in making hasty pudding. It can be made in twenty minutes, but is improved by boiling slowly an hour. Care is needed that it does not burn. It can be eaten when warm or cold… as best suits the eater.

When left to cool, it should be dipped into cups of dishes to mold, as this improves the appearance of the table as well as the dish itself. Before molding, stoned dates, or nice apples thinly sliced, or fresh berries, may be added, stirring as they are dropped in. This adds to the flavor, and with many does away with the necessity for salt or some rich sauce to make it eatable.
Of all Preparations for food, this stands next to good bread; and to those who live simply, and whose purpose it is to live healthfully, this dish, next to bread, comes to be a staple article on the table, and is liked for its intrinsic merits alone.

Graham Minute Pudding:

A very palatable dish may be made very quickly, by stirring Graham flour into boiling milk, after the manner of hasty pudding, letting it cook for five or ten minutes.
When cold, cut in slices, dip in flour, and fry as griddle-cakes. It makes a most healthful head-cheese.

 

 

(… [with milk, sugar, or sauce,] …was present where the ellipse is above. I do not recommend non-vegan milk or sugar, though maple syrup, honey, applesauce, fruit sauce, or some syrups made from fruit/fruit juice and/or vegan milk might be suitable and delicious with this.

Also, concerning the statements made, please keep in mind this was written in the 19th century/1800’s.

For the boiling milk in the minute pudding, I recommend vegan milk.)

Categories: 19th Century Recipes (From Adventist Pioneer[s]) | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Corn Cake

Corn Cake:

Pour one quart boiling water on one quart corn meal, and stir quickly.

Wet the hands, and form the dough into small round cakes one-half of an inch thick.

Bake in a hot oven.

The addition of a few raspberries, huckleberries, or any sub-acid fruit, is a decided improvement.

Sweet apples, chopped fine, are also excellent.

From Health, or, How to Live (1865) by James White

Categories: 19th Century Recipes (From Adventist Pioneer[s]) | Tags: , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Tropical Millet Pudding

Somebody made extra millet for breakfast. We had enough leftovers to make a delicious supper for the next day.

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