Subway Bread Copycat Recipe

Subway Bread Copycat Recipe

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What's the reason you want Subway Bread Copycat Recipe? I bet I know....

I'm sure you've been to a restaurant and left asking: "just how do they make those dishes?" I guarantee that you 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 or someone in the family loves a certain meal so much that you attempt to copy it at home. Maybe you had some success, but chances are good that you were now where close to making a match. 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 Subway Bread Copycat Recipe that have been tried and tested many times, which means they can be successfully used to recreate your favorite restaurant dishes right from home.

Another great thing about cooking restaurant copycat recipes at home, is that you will save big money.

With a good cookbook full of copy cat recipes you can eat restaurant food at home and it is both faster and less expensive. With practice you will find you can prepare several copy cat recipes at once with ease. I frequently make an entire meal for my wife and I including appetizers, main course and a desert in under 1 hour. Restaurant copy cat recipes have saved me time and expense by giving me a way to enjoy all my favorites easily at home.

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

Applebee's Chicken Wings
About 35 wings pieces
12 ounces Louisiana Hot Sauce
6 tablespoons margarine
3 tablespoons white vinegar
1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce
1 1/4 teaspoons cayenne pepper
1/4 teaspoon garlic powder
1 1/2 tablespoons flour
Cook the wings until done either bake or deep-fry.
Mix all sauce ingredients except flour in a saucepan on the stove. Cook over lowmedium
heat. When warm, add flour to thicken sauce. Stir frequently.
When sauce is thick, cover bottom of 9 x 13-inch baking dish with sauce. Mix rest of
sauce with wings and place in baking dish. Bake at 300 degrees for about 20 minutes or
until warm.
Serve with celery sticks and blue-cheese dressing.

Hooter's Buffalo Chicken Wings
1/4 cup butter
1/4 cup Crystal Louisiana Hot Sauce
dash ground pepper
dash garlic powder
1/2 cup all-purpose flour
1/4 teas. paprika
1/4 teas. cayenne pepper
1/4 teas. salt
10 chicken wing pieces
vegetable oil for frying
Heat oil in a deep fryer to 375. You want just enough oil to cover the
wings entirely; an inch or so deep at least.
Combine the butter, hot sauce, ground pepper, and garlic powder in a
small saucepan over low heat. Heat until the butter is melted and
the ingredients are well-blended.
Combine the flour, paprika, cayenne powder, and salt in a small bowl.
If the wings are frozen, be sure to defrost and dry them. Put the wings
in a large bowl and sprinkle the flour mixture over them, coating each
wing evenly. Put the wings in the refrigerator 60-90 minutes.
This will help the breading to stick to the wings when fried.
Put all the wings in the hot oil and fry 10 to 15 minutes or until
some parts of the wings begin to turn dark brown. Remove from the oil
to a paper towel to drain. Don't let them sit too long, because you
want to serve them hot. Quickly put the wings in a large bowl. Add the hot
sauce and stir, coating all of the wings evenly.
Serve with bleu cheese dressing and celery sticks on the side.

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Cooking - Kitchen - Recipe Tips...

* For the perfect boiled egg, cover eggs with cold water and
a pinch of salt. Bring the water to a full boil. Remove the
pan from the heat and cover. Let the eggs sit for 8-9 minutes.
Drain the water and place the eggs in ice water to cool to
stop the cooking process.


Herbs and Spices:
Storage Tips:
Store spices in a cool, dark place. Humidity, light and heat will cause
herbs and spices to lose their flavor more quickly. Although the most
convenient place for your spice rack may be above your stove, moving
your spices to a different location may keep them fresh longer.

As a general rule, herbs and ground spices will retain their best flavors
for a year. Whole spices may last for 3 to 5 years. Proper storage should
result in longer freshness times.

When possible, grind whole spices in a grinder or mortar & pestle just
prior to using. Toasting whole spices in a dry skillet over medium heat
before grinding will bring out even more flavor. Be careful not to burn.

Because the refrigerator is a rather humid environment, storing herbs
and spices there is not recommended. To keep larger quantities of spices
fresh, store them in the freezer in tightly sealed containers.

Usage Tips:
Use a light hand when seasoning with spices and herbs. Your goal is to
compliment your dish without crowding out the flavor of the food.
Remember, it's usually impossible to "un-spice" a dish!

For long-cooking dishes, add herbs and spices an hour or less before
serving. Cooking spices for too long may result in overly strong flavors.

Finely crush dried herbs before adding to your dish after measuring.

Do not use dried herbs in the same quantity as fresh. In most cases,
use 1/3 the amount in dried as is called for fresh.

Keep it simple. Unless the recipe specifically calls for it, don't use
more than 3 herbs and spices in any one dish. The exception to this rule
is Indian cooking, which often calls for 10 or more different spices in
one curry dish!

Black pepper, garlic powder, salt and cayenne pepper are excellent
"after cooking" seasonings. Allow guests to season dishes with these
spices at the table.

Cinnamon, nutmeg, cloves and allspice have a special affinity for
sweet dishes.

If you're feeling adventuresome, try replacing herbs and spices called
for in recipes with something different! Marjoram instead of oregano,
savory instead of thyme, cilantro instead of parsley,
anise seed instead of fennel, etc.

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