It is not often thought about by vegans or those that keep kosher, but to become a kosher-vegan is not difficult at all. Likewise, the vegan that becomes attracted to the Jewish faith will not have a hard time keeping kosher. Here is one blog that discusses that overlap, let us know of others: Vegan Start.
I recently paid a visit to San Francisco’s Off the Grid (OTG), my first food truck rally. And in all my years being a dedicated foodie I’d never experienced anything like it.
Nothing says locavore quite like a food truck on the go. Picture it: a steel behemoth parks curbside. The hinged window opens and dinner is served, satisfying the line; palate after grub-hungry palate – food exclusively available to you, in your city and made by average Joes like yourself.
There’s a pastry house in NYC that’s created quite a buzz – BabyCakes Bakery. In a city dominated by movement, action and a 24-hour-on-the-go lifestyle it’s easy to understand why so many New Yorkers are addicts. These addictions include coffee, donuts, cookies, brownies and cupcakes. Sugar is what pleases this crowd. [Read more...]
Keeping Kosher doesn’t have to mean eating foods that are boring or flavorless. Especially in the case of breakfast, arguably the most important meal of the day. If it’s breakfast, it better taste good.
Every morning I wake my daughter and son (who is too young to pronounce Kosher) and do my best to whip up something one part tasty and second part Kosher. The idea of a Kosher breakfast might inspire images of a plain bagel or fruit bowl, but that’s simply not the case. The options for a great kosher breakfast go way beyond that and you non-believers are about to be converted.
So what, you may ask, goes into a delicious kosher breakfast? Here’s something to get your mouth watering…
Challah French Toast – Grab yourself a loaf of fresh challah, some confectioners sugar, a little pure vanilla and ground cinnamon. Cook up your french toast and then add a helping of kosher maple syrup for an absolutely scrumptious breakfast treat.