Currently browsing

November 2013

On The Road – Israel – Jaffa

#Travel #Israel #Jaffa

Walking through the old city of Jaffa, lots of renovation and construction going on. Most of the shops are galleries.

Jaffa is the southern, oldest part of Tel Aviv (since 1950), an ancient port city of Israel.

This is the view of Tel Aviv from Jaffa

 

This construction site will be a new W Hotel, amazing to see the old buildings along side of the new.

 

Some photos from the old Jaffa City

 

 

Read More

On The Road- #Israel #TelAviv

 
Travel with us.
Team Edible Aloha is on the road for the next month. We left Hawaii last week, stopped over in New York and arrived in Tel Aviv last night.

Family here took us to dinner for local traditional salad dinner, never saw so many plates on one table at a time, was delicious. The Old Man And The Sea, hanger 1, Jaffa Port

 

We are staying at a very cool boutique hotel, Hotel Alma & Lounge, wonderful garden dining, and late night drinks on the roof.

 

Read More

Traditional Pickled Cabbage

Recipe from Who Wants Seconds: Sociable Suppers for Vegans, Omnivores and Everyone in Between, Prospect Park Books. Photo Credit: David Kiang

Traditional Pickled Cabbage

Traditional Pickled Cabbage

Ingredients

  • 1 pound white or red cabbage, thinly sliced

  • 3 stalks celery, thinly sliced

  • 2 bell peppers, seeded and chopped
  • 1/2 red onion, grated

  • 1/2 bunch parsley, minced

  • 1/2 cup cider vinegar

  • 1/2 cup hot water

  • 1/4 cup sugar

  • 1 tablespoon mustard seed

  • 1 tablespoon celery seed

Instructions

  1. Combine cabbage, celery, peppers, onion, and parsley in a large bowl and set aside.
  2. Combine remaining ingredients in a small saucepan. Place over medium heat and cook just enough to melt the sugar. Pour over vegetables, give it all a good stir, and allow to sit at room temperature for 30 minutes before refrigerating to blend flavors.
http://ediblealoha.com/recipes/traditional-pickled-cabbage/

Read More

Slow Food Explores Regional Food Traditions

Over the centuries, Thanksgiving has become a special day to share a home-cooked meal with loved ones and an offering of thanks for our blessings. In many ways, Thanksgiving is the quintessential “Slow Food” holiday. And yet, as many of us know, Thanksgiving has a complicated and controversial past. As we celebrate with family and friends, it’s worth remembering the complexity and suffering from which our modern holiday of love, food and family was born.

Slow Food USA: Harvest Celebrations Across the USA.

 native-corn

Read More

Facebook

Twitter