Jan White wrote:Once I was a teenager, my dad started making mimosas for breakfast (yeah, not with breakfast, for breakfast) on Christmas day and that tradition kinda stuck. So now sometimes everyone's too drunk to care about dinner 😂
Tereza Okava wrote:Christmas dinner when it's 95+ degrees is not my idea of fun
Stacy Witscher wrote:Christmas time salads vary from fennel, orange, goat cheese and olive, or apple, bleu cheese, walnut or persimmon, pumpkin seed, goat cheese.
Nikki Roche wrote:Thinking ahead to Christmas and the traditions that I want to start with my child, I realized all of our food traditions center around sweets. Gingerbread cookies, pfeffernusse, peanut butter fudge. French toast for Christmas morning breakfast.
What are your "must have" savory foods when it comes to the Christmas season?
Ela La Salle wrote:
Well....I hope you, nor anyone else will be offended by my response please?
I refuse, refuse ANY traditions related to foods...
Edward Norton wrote:Bubble and squeak! I imagine most people out side the UK are thinking, what the heck is that! Basically it’s what you serve after Christmas - it’s all the roast veg blitzed in a blender or run through a meat grinder, and then bound into a pancake with a egg or two. You fry it and serve with pickles, chutneys, cranberry sauce, gravy, cold meats. A good combo is roast parsnips and potatoes, carrots and Brussel sprouts, red cabbage or sauerkraut and stuffing.
Skandi Rogers wrote:
....." Turkey should be avoided at all costs, bland dry terrible meat, just look at the American thanksgiving recipes for it, anything that needs that much work to make it taste of something is not a feast day meat to me".
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