SLAVIC AMERICAN FOOD
Recipe Sharing and Informational Blog
Browse the site and remember your comments
SlavicCooking.com website is dedicated to traditional recipes from the Slavic Region of old Europe. The Slavic Region is represented by many nations including but not limited to Poland, Czechoslovakia, Hungary, Macedonia, Germany, Ukraine, Serbia, Croatia, Bosnia and parts of Russia and others. In the 10th century the Czechs were more powerful, and in the 16th century Poland was the strongest nation in the area. Russia is now the most powerful Slavic country.
This site and blog is about the home cooking of our grandparents in the old country that they brought over to the Americas. And who doesn’t enjoy pierogi, kielbasa or even Hungarian Chicken Paprikás?! Maybe you have a different version of a recipe and would like to share. Maybe you even have a story which you would like to share about your own Babchi, grandma, nana or whatever you called your grandmother.
On this blog I hope to share with you my ideas and practices in the kitchen. Sometimes certain things done by others can lead to true and accepted short-cuts. Maybe even a more improved method of cooking and baking. At anytime you wish to add something or even find something I posted is incorrect, please feel free to comment. Cooking Slavic food, whether it be Polish, Czechoslovak, Hungarian or other countries in the region, is important to keeping our ethnic heritage alive in our traditions.
I hope that this site will grow and flourish by content with new recipes and membership. You can add your own recipes to Slavic Cooking website by registering as a member. I tried to make the process as easy as possible. You can simply use your Social Media (Facebook, Twitter, etc) account to login with no information saved or exchanged here. It’s all secure. Included are sections so that specific classifications are listed. Feel free to invite your family and friends to this site to be a member. Participation is key to the quality that this site can contribute in keeping our Slavic Heritage alive in traditions.
Love to have your comments on:
How I prepared and roasted my Thanksgiving Day’s turkey dinner should be equally awesome for Christmas Day dinner also. Well, I used the 2 hints I posted here on the blog and took a … Continue reading →
We all look for hints for having the juiciest turkey for our special holiday dinners. I stopped buying the expensive name-brand varieties that have bits of butter injected into the meat. I do it … Continue reading →
As I have mentioned before in other posts, Polish bread including rye bread (Chleb Ryżowy) has been a part of Polish cuisine and tradition for centuries. Being the important source of living for the … Continue reading →
One evening this month, I was going through one of my mom’s old Slovak cookbooks she let me borrow the last time I visited her in New Jersey. I mostly went through the … Continue reading →
Great with holiday meals. Homemade Hawaiian – style sweet bread. Here is a something that I decided to make today with my new Kitchenaid Pro 600 Mixer. This was the first major bread making … Continue reading →
Yesterday I began cooking/baking by making some sweet dinner rolls. Danny also wanted me to make some buns for burgers last night as well. So I did both! This dough is made with honey and … Continue reading →
They are an age-old Eastern/Central European delicacy that serves as an appetizer, main course of a meal and even a dessert. Pierogi are basically dumplings that are first boiled and then fried with butter … Continue reading →
When I was younger, my mother made placki ziemniaczane, or potato pan cakes, many times using leftover mashed potatoes from a big Sunday dinner. Making these today bring back so many good memories of mom’s … Continue reading →
As for Shepard Pie being made into a Slavic recipe, I guess you can say that I’m making up a new dish for that region. There doesn’t seem to be a reference that … Continue reading →
How about some mini cabbage meatballs – with the the meat the same as for stuffed cabbage but made into mini cabbage meatballs, surrounded with cabbage leaves and tomato sauce and cooked slowly? They … Continue reading →
Káposztaleves is a meaty cabbage soup that is often eaten on New Year’s Day. Káposztaleves is also thought to relieve the symptoms of a hangover, and this is probably the reason why this … Continue reading →