Want genuine Free Red Lobster Recipes?
Why do you want Free Red Lobster Recipes? I bet I know....
I'm sure you've been to a restaurant and left there asking: "just how do they make those
dishes?" You have probably sat there trying to discover 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 you and your family enjoy certain meals so much, you try to copy a version of it in your own kitchen. Maybe you had some success, but chances are good that you were now where close to making a match. The solution to this problem is to use what are called copycat
restaurant recipes. They are specially researched and reverse engineered dishes like
Free Red Lobster Recipes that have been tried and tested many times and hence can be successfully used to
recreate your favorite restaurant dishes.
Another great thing about cooking restaurant copycat recipes at home, is that you will save big money. Imagine not having to go out 3 times a week or more just to eat your favorite dishes. You'd be surprised just how much you could save in a year.
Wherever your tastes lie, it is no longer difficult to find out the ingredients in most copycat recipes. With a little detective work and a quick visit to the local grocery store, you can be serving up a dinner that no one will be able to resist.
Here are a couple of Free recipes from Recipe Robot for you to copy and
|Red Lobster Country Fried Flounder
2 pounds flounder fillets, fresh
1 cup cornmeal
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon paprika
1/2 teaspoon ground black pepper
Skin fillets. Cut fillets into serving size portions. Combine cornmeal with seasonings.
fish in cornmeal mixture.
Place flounder in an iron skillet which has been preheated with about 1/8 inch of oil.
Brown on one side 2 - 3 minutes. Carefully turn and cook on the other side an additional 3
minutes, until fish flakes easily with a fork.
Serve with tartar sauce and coleslaw.
Red Lobster Crab Alfredo
4 tablespoons Butter or margarine
4 tablespoons Flour
2 cups Half-and-half
1/2 cup (or more to Taste) grated Parmesan Cheese
Salt and white pepper to Taste
Few grains cayenne pepper (optional)
6 (8 oz.) cooked snow crab meat, Cut into chunks
Melt the butter in a saucepan. Stir in the flour, and cook briefly until the mixture looks
sandy. Do NOT let it color. Wisk in the half-and-half, and stir until the mixture forms a
sauce. Stir in the cheese, and season to taste. Simmer for a few minutes to blend the
flavors, and stir in the crab meat. Cook JUST until the crab is heated through. Serve over
cooked linguini, with additional Parmesan cheese and hot red pepper flakes on the side.
Before some purist jumps me, I KNOW this isn't a classic Alfredo, but it is a very good
dish, and remarkably easy to make.
This may be varied by substituting cooked lobster meat for the crab, or by adding 36
cooked, peeled and deveined medium shrimp, and about a quarter of a cup of chopped
cooked broccoli instead of the crab meat.
|Honey Baked Ham Broccoli Souffle
1 pound fresh broccoli
1 large minced onion
2 tablespoons butter
3 tablespoons flour
1 cup hot milk
2 ounces crumbled Roquefort cheese
1/2 teaspoon Tabasco
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 cup dried bread crumbs
Preheat oven to 350 degrees.
Wash broccoli, pare any tough skin from stems and cut into pieces. Cook in
salted boiling water for 10 minutes. Drain and squeeze well. Chop in food
Melt butter and cook onion until soft. Stir in flour. Slowly add milk. Cook
until mixture thickens, stirring constantly. Remove from heat.
Stir in cheese, broccoli and Tabasco. Beat eggs with a little salt. Stir
eggs into cooled broccoli mixture.
Butter baking dish and dust with bread crumbs. Pour mixture into baking dish
and bake for 40 minutes.
You can get hundreds more like these with Recipe Robot
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Cooking - Kitchen - Recipe Tips...
* When using fresh herbs such as dill, chives, parsley,
hold them together in small bunches and snip with kitchen
scissors. It is a lot faster this way, and you'll find the
herbs will be light and fluffy, not bruised and wet as they
often get when chopped.
Cooking a Turkey:
* If you hate the memory of dry turkey from the old days,
fresh-killed (meaning, never frozen) turkey. They truly are
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
Small ones get blotchy. Big ones present food safety
because their mass resists total heat penetration. Best to
with a basic 12- to 16-pound turkey.
* Trussing: The point of tying string around a turkey is
the bird into a round -- no protrusions, no wings sticking
This prevents burning of exposed areas. Twist the wing
will burn first, under themselves, using some force. Now
run a strand
of string under the turkey's girth and up each side,
wing tips under the string. Continue the string over to the
catching them and the fatty tail flap (Pope's Nose), and
* Turkey lifter: This major help comes in two styles.
an L-shaped metal prong. The prong goes right up the
while a handle remains in your hand. All you do it lift. If
stuffed the turkey, get the type that looks like snow
under the bird, and acts like a sling. Either device ends
hands, greasy potholders and lost drumsticks.
* Instant-read thermometer: This is your most important
this, you don't need a roasting chart or a clock. Read the
the dial. There will be no question about the internal
of your meat. If you don't have one, get one!