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    THE NIBBLE’s Gourmet News & Views

    Trends, Products & Items Of Note In The World Of Specialty Foods

    This is the blog section of THE NIBBLE. Read all of our content on TheNibble.com,
    the online magazine about gourmet and specialty food.

Archive for Bread, Crackers, Muffins, Sandwiches

FOOD FUN: Secret Forest Corn Muffins

Surprise: a little tree (OK, it’s a broccoli
floret) is inside. Photo and recipe courtesy
Betty Crocker.

 

Even George H.W. Bush could be convinced to eat broccoli, when it’s tucked away as a surprise in a delicious corn muffin. Make them for brunch or lunch, with soup or a bowl of chili.

And, you can adjust the recipe to mild, medium or spicy!

RECIPE: SECRET FOREST CORN MUFFINS

Ingredients

  • 1 pouch Betty Crocker cornbread & muffin mix
  • Milk, butter and egg called for on cornbread mix pouch
  • 1/3 cup shredded Cheddar cheese or Pepper Jack or jalapeño Cheddar cheese (for spicier muffins)
  • 6 broccoli florets (thawed if frozen)
  • Optional: chili flakes for more heat
  •  
    Preparation

    1. HEAT oven to 350°F. Line 6 regular-size muffin cups with paper baking cups.

    2. MIX muffin batter as directed on cornbread mix pouch. Stir in 1/4 cup cheese. Spoon about 1 tablespoon batter into each muffin cup. Place 1 broccoli floret in each, stem side down, trimming stem if necessary for floret to fit in muffin cup.

    3. SPOON remaining batter over florets, covering completely.

    4. BAKE 15 minutes; sprinkle with remaining cheese. Bake 1 to 3 minutes longer or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Cool at least 5 minutes before serving.

     
    Find more of our favorite muffin recipes.

      

    Comments

    FOOD FUN: A “Double” Grilled Cheese Sandwich

    Denny’s Fried Cheese Melt. Photo courtesy
    Denny’s.

     

    We love the way it looks: It’s fun food. It belongs on a list of grilled cheese sandwich ideas.

    But this sandwich is not so much fun, after all.

    It was a dubious winner of a 2011 Xtreme Eating Award, bestowed by the Center for Science in the Public Interest (CSPI) to highlight “American chain restaurants’ culinary extremism.”

    Denny’s Fried Cheese Melt is described as “Grilled cheese with a twist. Four fried mozzarella sticks and melted American cheese grilled between two slices of sourdough bread. Served with wavy-cut French fries and a side of marinara sauce.”

    The “twist” serves itself up at 1,260 calories, 21 grams of saturated fat and 3,010 mg of sodium—the equivalent of downing two Pizza Hut Personal Pan Pepperoni Pizzas.

     

    “It’s as if the restaurants were targeting the remaining one out of three Americans who are still normal weight in order to boost their risk of obesity, diabetes, heart attacks, and cancer,” said CSPI nutrition director, Bonnie Liebman.

    While the idea of cheese-within-cheese is fun, the results aren’t. So here’s THE NIBBLE’s own Eat This, Not That suggestion:

  • Trade the mozzarella sticks for tuna and enjoy a tuna melt.
  • Add some form of veggie: tomatoes, onions and/or pickles.
  • Pan-fry the sandwich in a healthy oil.
  •  
    Here are the 2013 Xtreme Eating Awards winners.

      

    Comments

    TIP OF THE DAY: Pretzel Rolls

    Pretzel rolls are a trend, delivered nationwide by Wendy’s Pretzel Bacon Cheeseburger, Dunkin’ Donuts’ Pretzel Roll Roast Beef Sandwich and Sonic’s pretzel hot dog.

    We’ve been making sandwiches on the pretzel rolls from Trader Joe’s since we discovered them a year ago.

    Or check your local market. Pretzilla, has a line of pretzel rolls that include burger buns, sausage/hot dog buns, mini buns (for sliders) and pretzel bites, with which you can for anything from dipping into fondue or making pretzel nachos. The products are sold nationwide (here’s the store locator).

    If you can’t find pretzel rolls, lobby your grocery store manager to bring them in.

     

    A new classic: hot dog or brat on a pretzel roll. Photo courtesy Pretzilla.

     

    Or, make your own with this recipe, which we found on the blog Jessie-Ordinary Days. Here’s another recipe from The Dutch Baker’s Daughter.

     

    Assorted sliders on pretzel rolls. Photo
    courtesy Pretzilla.

     

    PRETZEL ROLLS RECIPE

    Ingredients

    For The Dough

  • 2-3/8 cups unbleached, all-purpose flour
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt
  • 1-1/2 tablespoons vegetable oil
  • 1 teaspoons instant yeast
  • 1-1/4 cups milk, slightly warmed
  •  
    For The Bath

  • 7 cups water
  • 1 tablespoon salt
  • 4 tablespoons baking soda
  •  
    Plus

  • Coarse salt for sprinkling
  •  
    Preparation

    1. MIX dough ingredients together in a stand mixer with paddle attachment until it forms a ball; then mix with dough hook. Says Jessie: “I found that I had to add flour until my dough came together, was no longer sticky and quite stiff. I added maybe another 3/8 of a cup gradually, until the dough looked right.” Let dough rise in mixer bowl, covered with plastic wrap, for 1 hour in a warm place.

    2. PUNCH down dough after the first rising and shape into balls. Place rolls onto well greased cookie sheet and let rise 15 minutes.

    3. PREHEAT oven to 400°F. While rolls are rising, mix the bath ingredients together and bring to a rolling boil. Once the 15 minute rise is over, poach 3 rolls at a time for 1 minute. Flip after 30 seconds. Place poached rolls on greased cookie sheet.

    4. MAKE two slashes with a serrated knife and sprinkle with sea salt. BAKE until a deep dark brown, approximately 20 minutes depending on your oven. Keep an eye on the rolls so they don’t burn.

    Freeze any extras. They thaw quickly.

      

    Comments

    PRODUCT: Black Rice Tortillas, Exotic & Gluten Free

    Yes, there are gluten-free tortillas from Rudi’s and Udi’s that have been lifesavers for Mexican food fans who follow a gluten free diet.

    But now there are even better ones: black rice tortillas from Food For Life. Exotic, gluten free, vegan and yeast free, they are ready to be turned into:

  • Crust, e.g. for chicken pot pie
  • Croutons (cut into strips, fry and season)
  • Mexican favorites: burritos, empanadas,
    enchiladas, tacos, quesadillas
  • “Mexican lasagne”
  • Sandwich wraps
  • Tortilla chips and nachos (cut into triangles and bake into chips)
  • Tortilla “pizza”
  •  

    Gluten-free wraps are dramatic as well as tasty. Photo courtesy Food For Life.

     
    WHAT’S BLACK RICE?

    Black rice, also known as purple rice and forbidden rice, is a group of rice types that are black or dark brown when harvested, but turn purple when cooked.

    Unlike refined white rice, black rice is a whole grain loaded with fiber, 18 amino acids, iron, zinc, copper, carotene, vitamins, minerals and anthocyanins (the same antioxidants that are found in like those found in açaí, blackberries, blueberries and tart cherries, and give all of these foods their deep pigments).

     

    Quesadillas with a twist. Photo courtesy
    LeslieLovesVeggies.net.

     

    In ancient times, black rice was reserved exclusively for Chinese emperors—thus the name forbidden rice. (See the different types of rice.)

    Today, you don’t have to be royalty to enjoy black rice—you can buy it at almost any natural foods store and online. It makes an especially glamorous rice pudding: Thai black rice pudding with coconut milk.

    A healthier alternative to traditional wheat flour tortillas, these black rice tortillas are tastier, too.

    One thing to watch out for: We didn’t see an expiration on our package and left them out at room temperature. The tortillas are actually pretty fragile: the shelf life is five days at room temperature. But they’ll stay fresh for three weeks when refrigerated and one year frozen.

     

    The tortillas are certified kosher by KOF-K.

    Here’s a recipe for homemade gluten-free tortillas.

    Here are some of our favorite gluten-free products.

    For information on gluten intolerance, visit the Celiac Disease Foundation.

      

    Comments

    PRODUCT: belVita Breakfast Biscuits, Soft Baked

    belVita Soft Baked breakfast biscuit in
    Mixed Berry. Photo courtesy Nabisco.

     

    In various surveys, fewer than half of Americans report eating breakfast every day—even though studies show that breakfast eaters can benefit from improved concentration during the morning, a positive impact on managing body weight and other advantages.

    That’s why Nabisco launched belVita Breakfast Biscuits last year. A better grab-and-go alternative, the flavorful, whole-grain biscuits are delicious with coffee, tea or a yogurt. They earned their place as a NIBBLE Top Pick Of The Week.

    The whole-grain biscuits are meant to be part of a balanced breakfast, along with a serving of lowfat dairy and fruit, such as:

  • Apple slices and lowfat cheese
  • Banana and a nonfat latte
  • Fresh strawberries and nonfat Greek yogurt
  • Smoothie made with lowfat Greek yogurt and frozen blueberries
  •  

    But even if all you do is munch on belVita with your coffee, you’ll be ahead of the game—if your game consists of a less nutritious, higher calorie bagel, danish, muffin or other carb. belVita Breakfast Biscuits are portioned in convenient, individual packs that make grab-and-go easy and control your portion size.

     

    Now, the original crunchy biscuits have been joined by Soft Baked.

    Personally, we prefer the original crunchy biscuits—we love to crunch. But those who like a muffin in the morning should opt for the Soft Baked. They’re similar to a muffin consistency, rolled flat in the shape of a bar, in:

  • Mixed Berry
  • Oats & Chocolate
  •  

    One biscuit, a 1.76 ounce/50 g serving, contains 20% of your daily value of fiber (11 g per serving), 180 (Mixed Berry) or 200 (Oats & Chocolate) calories and 7 g fat.

     

    Boxes of the two Soft Baked biscuit* flavors. Photo courtesy Nabisco.

     

    The line is certified kosher (dairy) by OU and is carried by supermarkets and other retailers nationwide.
     

    *Having said “biscuit” more times in this article than we typically say in a year, we can’t sign off without offering for your amusement the biscuit tongue twister of our youth. Say this three times quickly:

    A box of biscuits.
    A box of mixed biscuits.
    A biscuit mixer.

      

    Comments

    TIP OF THE DAY: Grilled Bread

    Hot off the grill. Photo © Beth Nakamura |
    LC | The Oregonian.

     

    If you like bread, you probably have discovered that grilled bread is even more delicious. That’s what makes garlic bread such a hit over a plain, sliced Italian loaf. (O.K., the garlic helps.)

    Simply slice the bread, brush with olive oil and grill. For even more flavor, blend the olive oil with minced garlic, lemon zest, rosemary, thyme or a combination. Sprinkle with a pinch of regular or flavored salt when you’re ready to remove the bread from the grill.

    No grill? Use your broiler. The only thing you’ll miss is the the smoky flavor of hardwood on a charcoal fire.

    BREAD GRILLING TIPS

  • Pick a lightly-crusted bread. Grilled crusts can get very hard and crumbly, so pick a loaf with a larger proportion of bread to crust.
  • Use medium heat. A bit of char is desirable, but if the heat is too high, the bread will get overly charred. Over medium heat, grill the bread for about two minutes per side.
  • Use some of the bread for salad croutons. Toss it with any greens, tomato salad, Caesar salad, etc. They’ll be the best croutons ever.
  •  

     

    DIFFERENT BREADS ON THE GRILL

    There’s a lot of grilled bread excitement beyond the sliced loaf. McCormick suggests these complements with non-traditional grilling breads.

  • Biscuits: Serve with peach/onion/whiskey chutney (recipe).
  • Ciabatta: Brush with olive oil mixed with herb seasoned salt before grilling.
  • Flour Tortillas, Lavash, Chapati Or Other Flatbread: Before grilling, brush with vegetable oil mixed with heat, such as Grill Mates Fiery 5 Pepper Seasoning.
  • Naan: Serve with arugula and pine nut pesto (recipe).
  • Olive Bread: Serve with Mediterranean salsa (recipe).
  • Pita: Serve with classic hummus.
  •  
    FIND MORE DELICIOUS BREADS TO GRILL IN OUR
    TASTY BREAD GLOSSARY.

     

    Naan, one of our favorite breads, is even tastier when grilled. Photo courtesy McCormick.

     

      

    Comments

    RECIPE: Cobb Sandwich

    The Cobb Salad endures on restaurant menus, decades after once-popular luncheon salads such as Allerton Salad, aspics, Russian Salad, spinach salad (with mushrooms and bacon), stuffed tomatoes and Waldorf Salad have faded into obscurity.

    And thank goodness it’s still here, because it’s one of our favorites.

    THE HISTORY OF THE COBB SALAD

    Late one evening in 1937, Bob Cobb, owner of The Brown Derby restaurant in Hollywood, was scrounging in the kitchen’s refrigerator for a snack. He grabbed a head of iceberg lettuce, an avocado, some romaine, watercress, tomatoes, a cold breast of chicken, a hard-cooked egg, chives, blue cheese and some old-fashioned French dressing*, took some crisp bacon from one of the chefs and started chopping.

    He shared the salad with his friend Sid Grauman, proprietor of Grauman’s Chinese Theatre, who came back and asked for a “Cobb Salad” the next day. It was put on the menu and became an overnight sensation. Customers like movie mogul Jack Warner regularly dispatched his chauffeur to pick one up.

     

    Cobb Salads are often served with the ingredients in rows. Photo by S. Brogan | IST.

     
    Since then, the salad has often been served with the ingredients laid out on the plate in rows, rather than tossed or with the other ingredients layered atop the greens, like a chef salad.

    People who don‘t like blue cheese substitute Cheddar. People who don’t like tomatoes substitute red pepper. People who don’t eat bacon substitute kidney beans.

    There have been variations like Wolfgang Puck’s Lobster Cobb Salad. And now, here’s the Cobb Sandwich.

    COBB SANDWICH

    Ingredients For 4 Servings

    Blue Cheese Mayonnaise

  • 1/4 cup blue cheese
  • 1/4 cup mayonnaise
  •  
    Avocado Purée

  • 1 cup puréed avocado
  • 1/4 teaspoon lemon juice
  • Salt and pepper to taste
  •  
    Sandwich

  • 8 slices sourdough bread
  • 2 ounces mixed greens
  • 8 slices tomato
  • 8 ounces smoked chicken or turkey, sliced (we substituted chunky chicken salad: chunks of chicken lightly dressed with tarragon mayonnaise
  • 8 strips bacon, fried crisp
  •  

    The evolution of the Cobb Salad: the Cobb
    Sandwich. Photo courtesy Wisconsin Milk
    Marketing Board.

     

    Preparation

    1. COMBINE blue cheese and mayonnaise in a small bowl; mix well and set aside.

    2. MIX the avocado purée, lemon juice, salt and pepper until well blended.

    3. ASSEMBLE: Spread one bread slice with 1 to 2 tablespoons of the blue cheese mayonnaise. Layer the mixed greens, 2 tomato slices, 2 ounces smoked turkey and 2 bacon strips on the bread. Spread another slice of bread with the avocado purée, and top the other half of the sandwich. Repeat to make three more sandwiches.

    RECIPE: ASIAN COBB SALAD

    Can you call something a Cobb Salad variation when the only ingredients it shares with the original are lettuce and chicken—ingredients common to more than a few salads? We’d say no, but we like this salad with a more appropriate name, like Asian Chicken Salad.

     

    Ingredients For 8 Servings

    For The Dressing

  • 2 tablespoons sesame oil
  • 2 tablespoons olive oil
  • 1 tablespoon rice wine vinegar
  • 1 tablespoon soy sauce
  • 1 teaspoon chili flakes
  • 1 tablespoon brown sugar
  • 1 teaspoon minced garlic
  • Salt and pepper to taste
  •  
    For The Salad

  • 3 cups chopped lettuce (iceberg or romaine)
  • 3 cups napa cabbage, shredded
  • 6 to 8 grilled chicken breasts cut into bite-size pieces
  • 4 avocados, peeled and diced
  • 3 carrots, peeled and julienned
  • 1-1/2 cup mushrooms, sliced
  • 1/2 cup bean sprouts
  • 1 cup snow peas or sugar snap peas, halved
  • 3 tablespoons green onions, sliced
  • 3 to 4 tablespoons fresh parsley, coarsely chopped
  • 1 cup rice noodles
  • 1/2 cup toasted almonds
  •  
    Preparation

    1. COMBINE the dressing ingredients in a jar with a lid. Cover and shake to combine. Set aside.

    2. MIX the lettuce, cabbage, snow/snap peas, bean sprouts and parsley in large serving bowl; toss to combine. Arrange the chicken, avocados, carrots, green onions and mushrooms on top.

    3. SPRINKLE the rice noodles and almonds on top. Drizzle the dressing over the salad and serve immediately.
     

    *The French use vinaigrette—oil and vinegar—as a salad dressing. Originally, “French dressing” was synonymous with vinaigrette. Over time, a sweet, decidedly non-French, orange-colored vinaigrette (from ketchup, not a very French condiment) appeared in the U.S. and Canada. It’s what “French dressing” is today. To make it, combine 1/4 cup white wine vinegar, 1/3 cup olive oil, 1/4 cup ketchup, 1 tablespoon sugar, 2 teaspoons paprika, 1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce, a pinch of salt. Our mother halved the sugar and threw in a clove of garlic.

      

    Comments

    FOOD FUN: A New Type Of Ice Cream Sandwich—On Brioche

    Aside from a constant stream of delicious things to eat, the nice thing about working in the specialty food space is that the “discoveries” never end.

    Just in time for National Ice Cream Sandwich Day (August 2nd), we came across something new at Dolce Gelateria in Greenwich Village (33 Barrow Street, just east of Seventh Avenue).

    In addition to 24 appealing flavors of gelato (the cantaloupe is the hands-down winner in a tasty field), Dolce Gelateria introduced us to the gelato ice cream sandwich—on a brioche roll.

    Proprietor Salvatore Potestio says that’s how ice cream sandwiches have always been served in his native Sicily. He scoops what seems more than a half pint of gelato—your choice of two flavors—onto a hamburger-size brioche roll.

    We ate ours like an overstuffed sandwich, without the colorful little gelato spoon. As large as the portion was, we soldiered on, finishing every last crumb.

     

    Serve an ice cream sandwich on brioche. Photo courtesy Dolce Gelateria | New York City.

     
    Dolce Gelateria always has 24 flavors on hand. There are the classic Italian flavors—caramel, chocolate, coconut, coffee, mango, mint chip, mixed berry, olive oil (made with oil from the Potestio family groves in Sicily), pistachio, stracciatella (chocolate chip) and strawberry, plus seasonal fruits (currently including blackberry and the celestial cantaloupe).

    They are joined by “American” flavors that Salvatore created to acknowledge his kids, American college students: in Almond Joy, Butter Pecan, Nutella*, Rice Pudding and a constantly growing roster.

    House-made waffle cones are about eight inches tall—the NBA of ice cream cones. We preferred them to the equally tall imported Italian cones, which are still an improvement over the wafer-like American cake cones, which have less flavor and body than a sugar cone or a waffle cone.
     
    *While Nutella is an Italian bread spread, finding many more ways to use it seems to be an American pursuit.

     

    There’s a King’s Hawaiian roll for every
    purpose—including ice cream sandwiches.
    Photo courtesy King’s Hawaiian.

     

    BACK TO THE BRIOCHE ICE CREAM SANDWICH

    Wait a minute. What is brioche, that most buttery and eggy of French breads, doing in Sicily?

    Salvatore references the Norman conquest of southern Italy, including the island of Sicily, which spanned most of the 11th and 12th centuries. With the conquerors came the bakers, and ultimately the brioche.

    The first recorded use of “brioche” in French dates from 1404, the very beginning of the 13th century. So on the great food timeline, the reference works.

    Given the random survival of printed records (destruction by fire, earthquake, war, general decay, etc.), foods and any items and practices can be in use for decades before a printed reference appears.

    It should also be noted that, while fruit juice-flavored ices have been around since about 2000 B.C.E., gelato was invented in the 14th century. (Here’s the history of ice cream.)

     
    HOW TO IMPROVE ON THE SICILIAN ICE CREAM SANDWICH

    Switch the brioche for King’s Hawaiian, a line of breads based on a Portuguese sweet bread recipe. They’re made in a variety of ever-so-delicious styles: burger, dinner, hot dog, mini sub and sandwich buns and rolls, plus loaves and sliced bread.

    Founded in Hawaii in the late 1950s, the company now has a bakery on each coast and national distribution. Look for them at your retailer, or ask the store manager to bring them in.

    Our whole family has fallen for King’s Hawaiian, a recent Top Pick Of The Week.

    King’s Hawaiian and any flavor from Dolce Gelateria (or your favorite ice cream or frozen yogurt) are a match made in heaven. Enjoy them on National Ice Cream Sandwich Day.

      

    Comments

    TIP OF THE DAY: Try A New Sandwich For National Sandwich Month

    While the Earl of Sandwich is credited with “inventing” the sandwich in 1762, he actually only introduced the concept to western Europe.

    The principle of bread and a filling likely dates back to around 9000 B.C.E., when man first harvested grain and created unleavened flatbreads. Flatbread rolled with a filling became common to early cultures worldwide.

    The first recorded sandwich in history was made by Rabbi Hillel (Hillel the Elder), who lived in Jerusalem in the first century B.C.E., at the time of King Herod.

    At a seder, Hillel observed the Passover ritual of eating bitter herbs or maror (grated horseradish) on matzoh. Inspired, he placed another Passover food, charoset—a sweet paste of fruits and nuts seasoned with cinnamon—on a slice of matzoh alongside the maror, and topped it with a second slice of matzoh. The practice, continued today, is known as the Hillel sandwich.

    Take a bite of the history of the sandwich.

     

    A shrimp po’ boy sandwich. Photo by Jason Perlow | Wikimedia.

     

    August is National Sandwich Month, so honor the sandwich by trying something new. Beyond the BLT, grilled cheese and tuna on whole wheat is a world of super sandwiches.

  • Consider bánh mì (pronounced bon-mee), a fusion of French and Vietnamese cuisines created during the French colonization of Indochina. It combines French ingredients such as baguettes, pâté and mayonnaise with native Vietnamese ingredients such as coriander, hot peppers, fish sauce, pickled daikon and carrots. If there’s a Vietnamese community in your area, head there; or make this bánh mì recipe.
  • Trade the everyday ham and cheese for a Cuban sandwich: ham, roasted pork, Swiss cheese, pickles and mustard on lightly buttered Cuban (or French or Italian) loaf. The ingredients are toasted on a plancha, a sandwich press similar to a panini press but without the ridges.
  • Elvis fan? Elvis’ favorite sandwich was a fried peanut butter sandwich with sliced bananas and bacon.
  • Fried seafood lover? The po’ boy, or poor boy sandwich, is a Louisiana classic, a submarine-style sandwich loaded with fried seafood—oysters, crawfish, shrimp, soft-shell crab or catfish. Dress your Po’ Boy with lettuce, tomatoes, pickles, onions and mayo.
  •  
    STILL LOOKING FOR THE RIGHT CELEBRATORY SANDWICH?

    Check out the different sandwich types in our Sandwich Glossary. Or invent your own sandwich. What better way to celebrate?
     

    SEE ALL THE FOOD HOLIDAYS!

      

    Comments

    PRODUCT: New Delights From Garden Lites

    We’re big fans of the Garden Lites Line, both the veggie muffins and the vegetable soufflés.

    Garden Lites Veggie Muffins

    The line, previously represented by delicious Carrot Berry and Chocolate Zucchini muffins, has been joined by Veggie Blueberry Oat and Banana Chocolate Chip. As we write this, we’re enjoying the two new flavors with a cup of tea.

    The all natural Veggie Muffins are made of 1/3 fresh vegetables. Each muffin is shrink-wrapped for easy portability. Just let the frozen muffins defrost naturally or heat them in the microwave for 30 seconds: You’ll have an extremely moist treat that’s right-sized (not super-sized) at 120 calories per muffin (3 Weight Watchers points), with 5g fiber.

    The recipes contain eggs but are dairy free, gluten free, nut free and soy free. The muffins are certified kosher (parve) by Star-K.

     

    Big chunks of chocolate 5g protein? What could be better? Photo by Elvira Kalviste | THE NIBBLE.

     

    Our favorite new flavor. Photo by Elvira
    Kalviste | THE NIBBLE.

     

    Garden Lites Veggie Soufflés

    We simply love these delightful soufflés as healthful snacks. The original nine flavors have been augmented with two more: Loaded Potato Soufflé, a potato, broccoli and chive soufflé topped with cheddar cheese sauce; and Veggie Chili and Cornbread Melt, a delicious cornbread base topped with vegetable chili and cheddar cheese sauce.

    These new additions led us to the blinding revelation of the obvious: That we could add a bit of cheese sauce or grated parmesan to any of the soufflé flavors. In fact, a sprinkle of our own grated parmesan (not from a can, please) added much more flavor than the cheddar sauce.

    It gave the Loaded Potato some needed extra seasoning. But the Veggie Chili & Cornbread Melt is a winner: a great combination of flavors and textures that transported us to the Southwest.

     

    Both new varieties have 200 calories, two servings of vegetables and 5 Weight Watchers points. Loaded Potato has 11g protein, Veggie Chili has 9 g protein. The soufflés are certified kosher (dairy) by Star-D.

    The products are available at select Costco locations and other retailers. Check the store locator for the store nearest you.

      

    Comments

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