This lox pizza sings of the flavors of spring. It’s a little like a grown-up version of lox and bagels and it always disappears quickly in our house.
These sourdough reuben buns make the delicious satisfaction of the beloved Reuben sandwich transportable, perfect for school lunches, hikes, and day trips!
These delicious, green-hued shortbread cookies are sure to please as a sweet treat on St. Patrick’s Day.
Corning is an excellent (and delicious) way to prepare firm meats like beef tongue. And horseradish and beef are a match made in heaven. Oh, my!
This scrumptious sourdough carrot cake is moist, just slightly sweet, and very celebratory. The sourdough makes the flour more easily digestible without any sour taste.
A more nourishing version of Dutch oliebollen, the treat no New Year’s celebration should be without!
This heavily spiced mulled wine is perfect to bring cheer in the deep of winter.
This simple almond paste tastes like it came straight off the confectioner’s worktable in the old-world and it’s just the right texture to knead and shape as desired.
These healthy holiday recipes will give nourishment and inspiration as you gather with family and friends to celebrate the best reasons for the season.
Honey Caramel Sauce drizzled into hot spiced apple cider makes for a cozy, warming comfort drink on cold autumn evenings, especially after sledding or trick-or-treating.
Whole grain crepes are a versatile canvas for breakfast, dinner, or dessert. Need ideas? Try these topped with bananas, bacon, or chocolate.
Hot cross buns are one of my favorite Sunday-morning and special occasion treats (including Mother’s Day), and using sourdough brings out the wonderful flavor.
Sesame seeds are a surprisingly good source of calcium and even though sesame candies are traditionally served at Easter and other holidays, this candy is a lovely treat at any time of year.
Ah, the Reuben. Corned beef, sauerkraut, and cheese grilled on sourdough rye bread. Every ingredient is cultured or fermented and teeming with good-for-you bacteria. No wonder this sandwich feels good for the soul as well as the body.
These tasty cookies make use of lots of dried fruit and fresh citrus and are shaped in the form of three-cornered hats. They’re traditionally made for the Jewish holiday, Purim, but they’re also great labor food, energy bar substitutes, and Christmas cookies!
Traditional homemade corned beef doesn’t take long to make, but it’s delicious and packed with lactic acid bacteria, those helpful little bacteria that aid digestion and nutrient absorption. Reuben sandwich, anyone?
Nothing compares to eating beets in the middle of winter. Beets are a fantastic storage vegetable and give us nutrients we desperately need in this darker time of year. Warm your body and soul with this flavorful soup.
These muffins, prepared with traditional sourdough to make the flours digestible and the nutrients bio-available, exude holiday warmth and cheer and are perfect for Thanksgiving morning.
Bite-size pieces of roasted yam glazed with buttery, caramelized maple syrup and accented with dried cranberries and fresh orange juice is a decadent, yet nutrient-rich addition to any holiday dinner.