Dry, crunchy, and oblong in shape, these Italian biscuits pair especially well with a hot cup of tea or coffee. They aren’t overly sweet and taste excellent with any combination of nuts, dried fruits, spices, or powders, although our favorite flavor pairing is cherry almond.
The tradition of soaking stale bread slices in milk and eggs and pan-frying them in oil dates back to Roman times. Many countries had a variation with their own name but it was the French one that stuck. Although we prefer to use challah bread for our French toast, any bread that needs to be eaten up will do!
Fear foods, as the name suggests, describes certain foods that someone feels anxious, afraid, or uncomfortable eating. It’s not uncommon among people with eating disorders to develop these often irrational fears of food and even group food in boxes and assign labels such as “good” or “bad,” “safe,” or “unsafe,” and “healthy” or “unhealthy” to them.
Cheesecake was originally a simple combination of flour, honey, and cheese until New York made it famous by adding eggs and cream cheese. Today, places like The Cheesecake Factory have over 30 flavors! Cheesecake can be rich and complicated, however our recipe is light and simple.
Julia’s eating disorder turned her off to mac & cheese for many years, however our simple and nourishing recipe helped her reclaim her love for this popular dish. Topped with parmesan and breadcrumbs, it truly is the ultimate comfort food.
We had a blast making this fun Asian dish with its flavorful tofu filling. Pan-fried and served with a homemade sweet and sour dipping sauce, the outcome is so delicious that you’ll never want to order in dumplings again!
The Germans first introduced coffee cakes with their characteristic streusel topping long ago, however it was 1950’s American wives and mothers that transformed it into a sweet cake with a hole in the middle. Regardless of how you prepare it today, this crumbly breakfast treat still pairs perfectly with coffee!