- Portion size 12 servings
- Credits : Canadian Living Magazine: January 2005
- 1 lb pizza dough
- 1/3 cup pesto
- 2 tablespoons grated Parmesan cheese
<p>Tsukune-Stuffed Jalapeño Peppers</p> Credits: Photography by Jeff Coulson
Tsukune are flavourful grilled chicken meatballs, and they're right at home nestled into piquant peppers. Depending on your heat tolerance, you can either remove the seeds and membranes from the jalapeños for milder spice or leave them in for extra kick. Make sure you pierce both the jalapeños and the chicken inside when skewering the peppers to help keep the chicken in place during grilling.
In bowl, whisk together 1 tbsp of the mirin and the miso paste until smooth. Stir in chicken, green onions, mushrooms, ginger, garlic, salt and pepper until combined. Spoon into jalapeño peppers. Thread 2 of the jalapeño pepper halves crosswise onto 2 soaked wooden skewers. Repeat with remaining jalapeño pepper halves and 10 additional skewers. (Make-ahead: Refrigerate in airtight container for up to 24 hours.)
Place, cut side down, on greased grill over medium heat; close lid and grill for 5 minutes. Turn skewers; grill until chicken is no longer pink and instant-read thermometer inserted in centres reads 165°F, about 10 minutes.
Whisk together remaining mirin, soy sauce and oil; brush over chicken before serving.
Caramel Flies image Credits: Caramel Flies image
Sweet, tender dates are perfect imposters for creepy-crawly bugs. Unpitted dates are softer and easier to work with than their pitted counterparts. Simply slice off the tops and pick out the pits before plumping them up with butter icing.
The Ultimate Pizza Dough image Credits: The Ultimate Pizza Dough image
Our foolproof dough delivers the most amazing pizza crust you'll ever taste. The long rising time results in a lovely texture and extra-rich flavour. It's so easy to make and can be stretched into either a regular or thin-crust pizza. You'll never want to order in again!
The Ultimate Beef Stew image Credits: The Ultimate Beef Stew image
This classic warm-you-up stew becomes even more comforting when made with well-marbled pot roast rather than the usual stewing beef. The fat melts slowly as it cooks, tenderizing the beef into juicy melt-in-your-mouth morsels. A slow finish in the oven gives the stew its rich, hearty texture.