When I’m looking for a lazy dip to make I simply mix a tub of spreadable cream cheese, with a packet or can of salmon and squeeze in some chili sauce, but this dip doesn’t take much more effort. You have to chop up the almonds and parsley, but the rest is just mixing the ingredients together…..easy peasy.
Running out of new ideas for salads this summer? How about going back to the 80s and trying out one of these from a leaflet that Kraft put out back then. While the salad dressings they mention may be available anymore, there’s enough other varieties around now that you can easily find a substitute.
With Christmas fast approaching and entertaining at home possible again, I’ve started to look for something new to make. I’m thinking if you add, as suggested, basil leaves on the top of these cases you’ll have a really good Christmas treat. They’d make a great addition to the Christmas table or for drinks with family and friends.
You can tell the age of this 1970s recipe by the Cost: $1.40. I haven’t worked out what the cost would be now in 2021 – but I’m guessing maybe four times as much. Even so it’s still an fairly economical little starter or finger food. The other sign of the times is that you don’t have to mince the chicken you can buy it already done……how things change……
I think maybe what was called a Gourmet Cheese Ball back in the 1960s probably isn’t what you’d consider gourmet today and I’m not sure about covering it with chopped corned beef, but with a couple of adjustments it would still make a good appetizer to serve with drinks.
I can’t decide if these look Christmassy or Italian – I guess you could put them in either category. Either way they are quick and easy to make a will be great with a glass or two on any occasion.
This recipe was in a Kraft Vegemite recipe booklet and have the unusual combination of vegemite and crunch peanut butter, not two ingredients you’d expect to find in a meatball. But from a gluten free perspective the peanut butter is a great substitute for flour to hold the meatball together and the almond coating does the same thing and adds a crunch. Worth a try?