Sorghum flour and xanthan gum – the two ingredients related to gluten free & vegan baking, the two ingredients that I never tried before and the two ingredients that I substituted with other things before. But now, they are in this cake!
I’m super tired right now. Just came home from a catering gig after days and days of sick leave (I recovered from a horrible flu). Normally I would just go to bed and sleep, BUT, I desperately wanted this cake for this week’s gluten free Thursday. Because… Pumpkin makes me happy!
I love garlic. Put it in any savoury dish and I will eat happily. Life would be so dull without garlic… But… Even garlic has its even better moments and roasting is one of those!
If you want to have a dessert that is quite sweet but not with tons of sugar, I recommend you this extremely easy recipe!
Ooops, I just realised that it’s been a while since I published a “Gluten Free Thursday” recipe. Anyway, this recipe, this one here is good. And I mean gooood. It’s a delicious, sweet-but-too-sweet and moist banana bread.
I am absolutely, utterly, fantastically, magnificently, with all my heart, in love with eggplant. Period.
A few months ago I was watching a BBC documentary about most famous spices in the world. In the third episode, while I was watching vanilla cultivation, I had an idea: how does vanilla taste in savoury dishes? I mean, I love, many people love using vanilla in delicious cakes, cookies, desserts, but what about the other side of the coin? After a bit of research, I got inspired by a chef and started to work on this olive oil infusion.
I recently made a big confession to myself. I don’t like quinoa as much as I convinced myself. I don’t hate it either. It’s just that quinoa has a slightly weird taste by itself and you generally need to use a lot of other ingredients to give anything with quinoa a pleasant flavour. And these balls are exactly like that, with lots and lots of other ingredients!
I’m thinking and I’m thinking hard, but I don’t remember eating cauliflower before 2003. That was the year that I studied design in Paris as an exchange student. No seriously, I don’t think I ate it, I don’t remember my mother cooking it or even forcing me to eat it. But then suddenly in Paris I started eating it in big amounts. Why? Because I was trying to live in Paris with a small student budget most of which went to rent and cauliflower was cheap!
About a month ago I bought a 5 kg bucket of tahini. The amount of hummus or any other Mediterranean / Middle Eastern dip I made for my caterings that contains tahini exceeded all sorts of expectations and in the end when I saw that huge bucket, I just took it. And I already used more than half of it! And so here is one more dip / spread with tahini for you today. For this one, tahini meets butternut squash.