Tag Archives: Recipes

Roast Lamb Chops with Brussels Sprouts

I basically followed this recipe from Chef Edward Lee sans the fish sauce, where do you get that anyway?  Ivis and i never had opportunity to go fishing this summer, so there are no fish in the freezer from which to obtain fish sauce.  In place of soy sauce, i use Bragg’s Liquid Aminos.  Additionally, i just sliced the brussels sprouts rather than shredding.  No coriander or chili flakes (my husband is allergic to chili) and i used lemon juice in place of lime and red wine was substituted for the vinegar.  Don’t let the lack of ingredients keep you from trying nifty recipes.  Many can be eliminated or substituted and the dish will be just as great, not to mention your own creation. Go for it!!

Grassfed lamb is one of the most delicious and healthiest meats around.  These chops were raised on a farm just north of us:  Golden Circle Farms, Unionville, MO and are available for purchase in vacuum packed, USDA inspected packaging.  Best way to contact Tom and Laurie Salter is by phone for now:  361-318-7745.  Know your farmer to discover the cleanest and healthiest food for your family.

Lamb Chop Recipe (4)Lamb

Egg Drop Soup

  • Home made egg drop soup:  (Tan Hua T’ang)
  • 3 cups of chicken stock broth.
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt
  • 3 tablespoons cold water
  • 1 tablespoon tapioca flour (cassava)* or cornstarch
  • 2 eggs slightly beaten (farm fresh from pastured hens is best)

Heat broth and salt to boiling.  Mix cold water and tapioca flour; stir gradually into broth.  Boil and stir 1 minutes.  Slowly pour eggs into broth stirring constantly with fork, to form shreds of egg.  Remove from heat; stir slowly once or twice.

You can also make this without thickening it with the tapioca flour or cornstarch if it needs to be absolutely thin liquid.

For best medicine, you need to find a local farmer from whom you can purchase healthy pasture raised spent hens or broilers.  You may have to butcher them yourself.  Cook them down bones and all, pull off the meat bits, then throw the bones and cartilage back into the water and simmer another hour or so.  The goal is to get as much of the chondroitan out of the cartilage and minerals out of the bones and into your broth.  Once done, strain out the bones and let the broth cool.  Chicken fat is quite soft, so if you want to skim it off, you’ll eventually have to put it in the frig or other cool spot so that it will harden on the top of the broth so that you can remove it with a slotted spoon.

Buying chicken broth in the store is NOT the same product as what you are making here.

As always, find certified organic or organically raised ingredients.

This was a big hit with my father-in-law who is recovering from hernia surgery, is very weak, and really doesn’t have an appetite.

However, it’s quite good even if you aren’t sick or in recovery.

Cheers

tauna

*my friend Francoirse raises cassava in DRC!