This recipe was entered in our We ♥ Local Cornmeal recipe contest by Stuart Mays. Stuart says,"The ultimate winter comfort food. The natural sweetness of the whole corn enhances the flavor and texture of the cornmeal. Millet, a nutritious grain often said to have a taste reminiscent of corn, gives bulk to the dish, and along with the eggs, makes it hearty and filling. The cheesy interior and garnish of melted cheese with a kick of jalapeño make the casserole warming and irresistible on a winter's night."
This recipe was entered in our We ♥ Local Cornmeal recipe contest by Kathryn Gaylord-Miles. Kathryn says,"I spent part of my childhood in North Carolina. This combines flavors of traditional Southern cuisine into a hearty, healthy one-pan meal perfect for a snowy winter evening."
This recipe was entered in our We ♥ Local Cornmeal recipe contest by Jody Hayes. Jody says,"The use of local ingredients and the ease of preparing a nice rich side dish on a cold winter night!"
This recipe was entered in our We ♥ Local Cornmeal recipe contest by Jason Gelrud. Jason says,"This is a great twist on the classic hush puppy."
Sahlab is a Middle Eastern milk pudding thickened with cornstarch or arrowroot powder. It is warm, rich, floral, and toasty.
This recipe was a finalist in our We ♥ Local Cornmeal recipe contest and was submitted by Baptiste Delvalle. Baptiste says,"The flavor is amazing and it's a great potluck food. Because it's good cold too, its richness makes it a perfect picnic on a hike in snowy Vermont!"
This recipe was the winner of our We ♥ Local Cornmeal recipe contest and was submitted by April Howard. April says,"This is such a delicious, old-fashioned recipe, hearty and spicy, but not so common in today's landscape of fancy desserts. Many folks remember it, and will love to taste it again. It is good for dessert and for a sweet breakfast."
This recipe was a finalist in our We ♥ Local Cornmeal recipe contest and was submitted by Brittany Kirvan. Brittany says, "This is a gluten, dairy and refined sugar-free cake, but it is not too sweet and suitable to snack on at anytime of the day." Use local cornmeal, honey, and eggs to keep it as local as possible.
Seville oranges are tart and seedy - not great to eat out of hand, but perfect for baking and making marmalade. The seeds are high in pection, which is why this type of orange works well for jams and preserves.