Recipes in the 'Kosher' category

27 results found under: Kosher
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Most people don't realize you can make your own horseradish in the comfort of your own kitchen. This recipe shows you just how. Warning! You may want to wear a mask when preparing to protect your eyes from the strong aroma.

This chicken stew prepares a delicious one-dish meal. It meats all the necessary requirements for being Kosher. It's good for those special Jewish holidays... or any other day. Serve with bagels.

The flat matzo patties are reminiscent of potato pancakes. However, they're largely made from matzo and eggs. Serve at breakfast, lunch or dinner. They even work as a snack when slathered with butter.

Forget the boxed brand -- learn how to make your own matzo. This very basic recipe may take some time, but it's a great way to get familiar with how great the homemade version of this Jewish baked good can be.

If you're desperately searching for a way to get your kids to eat their broccoli, you've come to the right place. Mayonnaise is added to this casserole to give it a creamy taste that disguises the veggie taste.

You've likely heard of a loaded baked potato. But this time around we're chocking rice full of goodies... and goodness. Don't take this veggie rice with a grain of salt -- it's too good for that.

Matzo is a cracker-like flatbread made of white plain flour and water. Here, the traditional Jewish food is used to prepare these Mandlen balls that you can even add to a succulent soup.

This mashed potato meal is so smooth it's hard to believe there isn't a lick of milk or cream. The cauliflower takes it to another level in flavor as well. Forget about baking these cakes -- fry 'em.

Egg noodles round out this traditional Kugel recipe that's prepared in the oven. It's much more exciting than the same old boring sides. In fact, you could almost serve it as your main meal.

Serve it as a side dish or a divine dessert. For the pumpkin lover in you, this is sure to satisfy your hankering for your favorite orange vegetable. You'll fall in love with this autumn dish that's always in season.

When you're looking for a vegetarian dish that's all kosher, this black beans dish fits the bill. They're so good nobody will realize just how healthy they really are.

The Borsht is traditionally cooked with beetroot as a main ingredient, which gives it a strong red color. Use beef soup bones so that the dish comes out as it was meant to "beet."

Kugel is any one of a wide variety of traditional baked Jewish side dishes or desserts. It is sometimes translated to mean "pudding" or "casserole" and can be served sweet or savory.

This genuinely good meal is meant to keep your budget low! It's a poor man's dish that's rich in flavor. If you can afford some olive oil, pour one teaspoon of it for each serving.

This savory kosher lentil soup will warm you up and delight your taste buds. It's very soothing, it's good for you and it's easy to make.


A crockpot chicken or beef soup that ís a snap to prepare.

Amazing things happen to canned tomatoes when you roast them with olive oil, garlic, and herbs. Imagine them flecked with herbs, tasting almost brazenly meaty and sweet. Make these tomatoes when fresh ones are out of season. Eat the roasted tomatoes on their own, on bread, bruschetta, with salads, beans, polenta, and risotto, or toss them with pasta.


It's prime time. We're talking about preparing this rib roast that's covered in salt. Serve with rice, potatoes or the side of your choice. You can't go wrong with this meaty lead.

This recipe is for 25 pounds of beef, but can be scaled down. You may want to reduce the amount of salt, as this amount was used as a preservative.

Cholent is a staple food in many homes for Saturday lunch. This very filling and hearty dish needs to stew for a minimum of 10 to 15 hours. Prepare it in a crock-pot and cook on low until the next morning.

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