För recept på svenska, klicka här: Pizza med brysselkål och karamelliserad rödlök
Can one serve pizza as part of a holiday spread and not feel one bit embarrassed? Yes. Especially if it features Brussels sprouts, caramelized red onion and thyme, as all these doubtlessly bring on the Christmas vibes. We actually think a sort of “artisan” pizza cut into small slices make an excellent addition to just about any gathering in December – it’s beautiful, it’s simple to make and it’s a perfect opportunity to both highlight seasonal produce AND minimize food waste. Because honestly: what CAN’T go on pizza?Read more
För recept på svenska, klicka här: Picklad rödlök
Makes 1 pint size jar
2 medium red onions (200 g), cut in half and then thinly sliced
1 1/2 dl white wine or apple cider vinegar (or a mix of both)
1 1/2 dl water
1 1/2 tbsp sugar
1 tbsp salt
- Pace the thinly sliced onions in a glass jar (any airtight, food grade container will do, but we prefer glass because it doesn’t hold smell). Choose a container that you’ll more or less fill up over one where you’ll only fill up the bottom. For this, a 5 dl/pint size jar is appropriate.
- In a small saucepan, stir together water, vinegar(s), salt and sugar. Bring the mixture to a boil and then remove it from the heat.
- Pour the hot liquid into the jar, filling up so it covers the onions entirely. Screw on a lid and allow to cool before placing it in the fridge.
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– Sophia & Michael
In Sweden, we have one week off from school around late February, and this particular break is referred to as “Sports break”. Needless to say, it’s a break where everyone typically takes to the outdoors and goes skiing, ice skating etc.
My own sport breaks meant a loaded car, half a backpack full of tapes (my brother and I had a large collection to listen to during the ride) and everyone’s eyes set on a week up north. When finally there, we’d normally spend half the week downhill skiing and half the week cross-country skiing, and for breakfast, we were allowed to have as much store-bought, sweetened granola as we wanted. Dinners were wonderfully simple and widely popular among us kids – fish fingers and mashed potatoes, meatballs and pasta, and pancakes right, left and center. No prestige, no expectations. Instead, we popped into the local grocery store in colorful ski jackets and blushed cheeks every late afternoon to pick up whatever felt quick and easy after a full day outside.Read more
För recept på svenska, klicka här: Pizza med butternutpumpa, rödlök och svartkål
I (Sophia) sometimes joke and say that my time in NYC taught me a lot about many things, but I learned the most about pizza. And while that might not be 100% true, my pizza horizon was indeed widened big time. Red sauce, white sauce. Elaborate toppings and fancy names. Thin crust, thick crust, medium crust. Expensive. Cheap. Good. Really good. Quite bad. We definitely didn’t have pizza nearly as often as the regular New Yorker, but often enough for me to have collected a bunch of treasured memories.Read more
För recept på svenska, klicka här: Gröna falafel i pitabröd
The resemblance is quite striking, and the similarities between the ingredient lists are hard to argue. But these aren’t quite falafels, after all. Sure, they’re little crispy balls made from chickpeas. Sure, they go very well in a pita bread together with some other plant goodies. But they taste like summer, thanks to heaps of (frozen) dill. And they have a generous amount of greens in them, making sure we all get our micro nutrients for the day. Plus, they have a touch of cheese flavor thanks to nutritional yeast, making them even more scrumptious.Read more
För recept på svenska, scrolla nedåt eller klicka här: Löksoppa med grönkål och kikärtor
Cheaper food than onion soup is hard to find – and more flavorful too, for that matter. Despite being such a cooking essential, onions rarely get the spotlight all to themselves. With the winter season (almost) coming to an end, we definitely have to dig deep into our pantry and really scratch our heads in order to come up with inventive, fun things to cook. It seemed a great opportunity to allow the good old yellow onion to shine, in other words. Onion soup is a classic, of course, but here’s a jazzed up version with both chickpeas and kale, for a nutritious as well as colorful winter soup. Enjoy!Read more