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October 24, 2014, 04:50:36 PM

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540 Posts in 244 Topics by 486 Members Latest Member: - sandra Most online today: 15 - most online ever: 215 (October 16, 2007, 02:43:27 PM)
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 1 
 on: February 21, 2014, 05:37:39 PM 
Started by Archived Message - Last post by rayking
FOR PERMANENT HANDLES...   THERE ARE DIFFERENT HANDLES AND KNOBS OR DIFFERENT YEARS.
THIS IS MY 60 th  YEAR (YES, 60 th) AS A COOKWARE DEALER, SO I CAN HELP YOU FIND OUT WHAT YOU NEED.
CALL ME  918/865 4644    WWW.OKLAHOMACOOKWARE.COM

 2 
 on: February 21, 2014, 05:33:46 PM 
Started by Archived Message - Last post by rayking
YES,  I CAN HELP...
I BOUGHT FROM THE COMPANY THAT MADE THEM, FOR ABOUT 10 YEARS.
SOME OF THE HANDLES ARE STILL AVAILABLE.
CALL ME,  918/865 4644    WWW.OKLAHOMACOOKWARE.COM

 3 
 on: February 21, 2014, 05:27:13 PM 
Started by nanhug - Last post by rayking
YES,  I CAN HELP...
I BOUGHT FROM THE COMPANY THAT MADE THEM, FOR ABOUT 10 YEARS.
SOME OF THE HANDLES ARE STILL AVAILABLE.
CALL ME,  918/865 4644    WWW.OKLAHOMACOOKWARE.COM

 4 
 on: February 21, 2014, 05:22:24 PM 
Started by chefk - Last post by rayking
THE PAN THEY WILL REPLACE IT WITH IS NOT THE SAME QUALITY PAN AT ALL.  NOT EVEN CLOSE.
I HAVE BEEN TOLD IT IS A COATED ALUMINUM PAN.
I HAVE HANDLES FROM A KANSAS FACTORY THAT WILL FIT THE PRUDENTIAL SET JUST GREAT.
LONG HANDLES AND SIDE HANDLES AND TOP KNOBS.

CALL ME,  RAY KING   918/865 4644   WW.OKLAHOMACOOKWARE@AOL.COM

 5 
 on: February 21, 2014, 05:16:21 PM 
Started by Archived Message - Last post by rayking
YES,  I HAVE HANDLES AND KNOBS THAT WILL FIT PRUDENTIAL COOKWARE.
RAY KING,  WWW.OKLAHOMACOOKWARE@AOL.COM    CALL  918/865 4644

 6 
 on: October 29, 2011, 10:43:14 PM 
Started by Archived Message - Last post by StapleGun
THESE ARE GONE

 7 
 on: August 08, 2010, 04:21:36 PM 
Started by kh - Last post by kh
This board started back in the mid-90s, disappeared for years, was revived as an archive in 2006, and due to spam attacks, has been closed in 2010 to new members. The board will remain online to keep links active for searches only. Existing members may still post.

We may reopen it to new members in the future after installing anti-spam upgrades.

 8 
 on: August 08, 2010, 04:17:43 PM 
Started by kh - Last post by kh
Can the Bottled Water

Alice Waters, the patron saint of all foods good and green, has banned bottled water from her legendary restaurant Chez Panisse. Most bottled water brands are owned by two giants, Coca Cola and Nestle. But that’s not the issue. It turns out that public water systems, regulated by the EPA, undergo testing for bacteria and contaminants several times a day. The FDA, though, controls bottled water, and only requires a once weekly test of the source, the results of which can be kept private. So restaurants from NYC to SF Bay are going back to filtered tap water, and even converting it to sparking water in-house. This makes such good sense at home, too. With tap water, you help keep the recycling bin clear, and you’re drinking locally (instead of trucking in water to grocery stores from some distant plant, then driving to the store yourself to buy plastic bottles of the stuff, and sending the empties on yet another journey to a recycling center or landfill. By the way, if you do have plastic water bottles on hand, fill them up and stick them in your fridge. They’ll keep the refrigerator from working so hard to chill the vacant spaces, and you can always pull them out when you need more room.

Find more tips to shrink your cookprint at Kate Heyhoe’s http://www.newgreenbasics.com

 9 
 on: August 08, 2010, 04:13:11 PM 
Started by kh - Last post by kh
Hazelnut-Apple-Cheese Pockets

This nutty, nutritious sandwich travels well for lunches and picnics because it uses ingredients that don't spoil quickly. Even the youngest of young chefs can help make this sandwich, but adults may need to chop the apple and toast the nuts and seeds. To toast and skin the hazelnuts ahead of time, see the "Toasting and skinning hazelnuts" sidebar or substitute bits of pecans, walnuts, or cashews instead.

Prep time: 5 to 10 minutes
Yield: 4 pita sandwich halves (2 whole pita sandwiches)

Do this first:
 
Toast and crush hazelnuts into small bits (see the "Toasting, skinning, and crushing hazelnuts" below).

Shred 1/2 cup cheddar cheese, or use pre-shredded cheese.

For the most flavor, toast and bruise 1/2 teaspoon caraway seeds (see the "Toasting seeds and spices" below). Or, use untoasted caraway seeds.


Ingredients and steps:

1 medium Granny Smith or other tart apple
1/2 cup crushed, toasted hazelnuts
1/4 cup plain yogurt
1/2 cup shredded cheddar cheese
2 teaspoons spicy brown mustard, or mustard of preference
1/2 teaspoon toasted caraway seeds
2 pita breads
Lettuce leaves, as desired

Core and coarsely chop the apple into small bits, about 1/4 to 1/2-inch in size. Place in medium mixing bowl.

Stir in the crushed hazelnuts and yogurt.

Stir in the cheese, mustard, and caraway seeds.

Cut each pita in half and fill each pocket with the apple mixture and a piece of lettuce.


Vary It! Try the following variations:

For a sweeter taste, use honey-mustard.

Serve the spread on rye bread to enhance the caraway flavor.

Try different cheeses.

Replace the caraway seed with toasted cumin or fennel seed.

Serve the mixture as a salad, on shredded lettuce.


Meal Morphing: To meal-morph the main ingredients into a differently seasoned salad, triple the amounts of apple, yogurt and hazelnuts. After Step 2 in this recipe, reserve 2/3 of the mixture and use it in Yogurt-Waldorf Salad.


Toasting, skinning, and crushing hazelnuts

Hazelnuts, also known as filberts, are sweet and flavorful with a thin, brown skin that must be removed before using them in salads, sauces, desserts, and other recipes. If you can't find already-skinned hazelnuts, remove the skin yourself by spreading the hazelnuts on a baking sheet in a single layer. Bake in a 275 degrees oven for 20 to 30 minutes, until the skin cracks all over and begins to flake off.

At this point, kids can be a big help by rubbing the nuts in an old, clean towel -- the skins slip off easily (do this outdoors for easy clean-up). Don't be concerned if some of the skin stays on -- iit adds a pleasant contrasting color and flavor. To crush hazelnuts into smaller pieces, place them in a plastic bag and smash them with the side of a can or rolling pin. After skinning, store the prepared hazelnuts in a zipper bag in the freezer. Look for hazelnuts in bulk at whole food stores and some farmers' markets.


Toasting seeds and spices

Toasting spices such as whole caraway, fennel, cardamom, and cumin seeds brings out their flavorful oils. To do this, try the following:

Toast the seeds in a small, dry skillet on medium heat, shaking the pan often, until the seeds release their aroma and darken slightly (this can take from a few seconds to three minutes - different spices release their oils at different times).

Be careful not to burn the seeds, which gives them a bitter taste. If they taste bitter, discard them and start again.

To further draw out the toasted flavor, bruise or crush the seeds on a cutting board with a rolling pin, or in a mortar and pestle. To grind them to a fine powder, use a clean electric coffee bean grinder or mortar and pestle.


Check out more recipes like this on http://www.cookingwithkids.com.

 10 
 on: July 26, 2010, 01:38:41 PM 
Started by Archived Message - Last post by HelenJames
I think we all get a little bit distracted from the main topicstarter's theme

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