Copycat Recipes

Copycat Recipes

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Just why are you looking for Copycat Recipes? I bet I know....

Have you ever been to a restaurant and left there asking: "just how do they make those dishes?" I'm sure you sat there trying to uncover just what has gone into the dish, what sort of ingredients they're using.. Maybe you have even tried to ask the waiter or the chef for the recipe it was so good! Chances are they didn't give you the recipe, and probably for good reason, if they did give it out to every person who asked for it, they could soon be out of business.

So knowing how much you love that special dish, you try cooking it at home. Maybe you had some success, chances are you were nowhere near getting the flavors just right. The solution to this delima you have is to use what are called copycat restaurant recipes. They are specially researched and reverse engineered dishes like Copycat Recipes that have been tried and tested many times and hence can be successfully used to recreate your favorite restaurant dishes.

Another cool thing about cooking restaurant copycat recipes at home, is that you'll save a bunch of money. Think about not having to go out 3 times a week or more just to eat your favorite dishes.

How many of us enjoy eating out especially on the weekends? I for one personally love eating out with my family. This is the time I get to relax without the hassle of cooking and doing the dishes. I mean who wants to be cooking on weekends especially with so many of us working rest of the week. And when I find some time off, which happens to be on the weekends, I just want to chill out.

Here are a couple of Free recipes from Recipe Robot for you to copy and enjoy...

Outback Steakhouse Creamy Potato Soup
5 or 6 large potatoes
1 can evaporated milk (12 ounce can)
1 lb. Velveeta Cheese, cubed
salt to taste
pepper to taste
garlic to taste
Garnish
Sour cream
Bacon bits
Shredded cheese
Green onion tops
Wash, peel, cut potatoes in small pieces. In medium size pot, barely cover
with water, boil until cooked but still firm. Add milk and cheese. Cook on
low stirring constantly until cheese melts. Do not boil. Ladle into serving
bowls and add toppings of sour cream, bacon bits, shredded cheese, and green
onion tops.

Kentucky Derby Museum Pie
1 stick butter
1 Cup sugar
2 eggs, beaten
1/2 Cup flour
pinch of salt
2 Tablespoons Kentucky Bourbon (or 1 teaspoon vanilla)
1 Cup chopped pecans
1 Cup chocolate chips
1 9" pie shell, partially baked
Preheat oven to 350 F. Cream butter and sugar. Add beaten eggs, flour, salt,
and Kentucky Bourbon (or vanilla). Add chocolate chips and nuts. Stir well.
Pour into partially baked pie shell and bake for 30 minutes, or until center
is set. Serve with whipped cream or vanilla ice cream.

You can get hundreds more like these with Recipe Robot

The new Recipe Robot solves all these common problems to finding good Copycat Recipes...
  • You never need to download any recipe ebooks!

  • You never need to purchase anymore outdated recipe ebooks or cookbooks!

  • You'll be able to have your favorite Copycat Recipes right at your fingertips anytime you wish!

  • This is a brand new program, designed specially for getting Copycat Recipes and this is the only place you can get it. I invented this program!

  • You'll never have to spend money at the high priced Restaurants.

  • If my 81 year old grandmother can use it...any one can!!

 

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Cooking - Kitchen - Recipe Tips...

* If guests are coming and you're behind making dinner, throw some onions on
to saute and your kitchen will smell wonderful and homey.


Cooking a Turkey:
* If you hate the memory of dry turkey from the old days, buy a
fresh-killed (meaning, never frozen) turkey. They truly are juicier,
tenderer, and tastier than frozen birds.

* Turkeys range in weight from the 6- to 8-pound category to as
large as 26 pounds. Very small and super-big are not better.
Small ones get blotchy. Big ones present food safety problems
because their mass resists total heat penetration. Best to go
with a basic 12- to 16-pound turkey.

* Trussing: The point of tying string around a turkey is to make
the bird into a round -- no protrusions, no wings sticking out.
This prevents burning of exposed areas. Twist the wing tips, which
will burn first, under themselves, using some force. Now run a strand
of string under the turkey's girth and up each side, catching the
wing tips under the string. Continue the string over to the drumsticks,
catching them and the fatty tail flap (Pope's Nose), and tie tightly.

* Turkey lifter: This major help comes in two styles. One resembles
an L-shaped metal prong. The prong goes right up the turkey's cavity
while a handle remains in your hand. All you do it lift. If you've
stuffed the turkey, get the type that looks like snow chains, lies
under the bird, and acts like a sling. Either device ends burned
hands, greasy potholders and lost drumsticks.

* Instant-read thermometer: This is your most important tool. With
this, you don't need a roasting chart or a clock. Read the facts on
the dial. There will be no question about the internal temperature
of your meat. If you don't have one, get one!

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