Christmas is finally over but I’m still craving for that traditional Christmas rice cake. There are actually two of them – bibingka which is made from ground rice, sugar, eggs and butter or margarine and the puto bumbong (puto pungbong) which is a sticky cylindrical purple rice cake. People eat these after simbang gabi (dawn masses). Advertisements
Want to know how to make your family’s weekend even better? Cook a lovely lunch for everyone to enjoy! The dish that came to mind is non other than . Adobo Adobo is one of the country’s most popular dishes. It consists of meat, poultry, seafood or vegetables which is cooked in vinegar, bay leaf, garlic, pepper and salt with or without soy sauce. This Filipino dish has numerous variation.
It was a Saturday. Since my kids didn’t have school and my husband was at home, we decided to head out and visit my aunt and my niece – Clari, the main blogger. The original plan was to go to the park and eat out but Clari was busy editing our blogs and videos. SO, my aunt and I decided to cook instead.
I first saw these now-famous overnight oats on Pinterest while checking out various recipe boards. When I became more active on Instagram, my feed was filled with colorful overnight oats. I think it’s safe to say that overnight oats has taken over the Internet. The question is why? I’m an “oat-eater” myself since I was in grade school. My grandparents would rather feed me oatmeal than anything else. They say this super grain is very nutritious and a good source of fiber. It’s also good for the heart and helps lower bad cholesterol. So oatmeal became a staple in the kitchen.
If you’re following me on Instagram, there’s a chance you’ve seen posts of huge crabs. These pink-red deep-sea crabs are called curacha (Ranina ranina) which are commonly found in Zamboanga.