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    No-Churn Peach Cobbler Ice Cream

    No ice cream maker? No problem! Get ready to enjoy summer peaches at their best with this No-Churn Peach Cobbler Ice Cream. It’s easy and only takes 20 minutes to make. The hard part is waiting for it to freeze!

    I feel like I’ve managed the chaos known as 2020 with grace and dignity. That is, until I tried to make ice cream last week.
    As if this year wasn’t hectic enough we thought, “Why not try to build a house.” After searching the apartment we’re living in high and low, I was crestfallen when I realized my ice cream maker was packed away with the bulk of my household goods in storage. I’m not going to lie, that set me off on a crying fit.
    Twenty-twenty had finally broken me.
    My defeat wouldn’t last long, though. Ice cream is life! With no ice cream maker to be found, I set about mixing a no-churn peach cobbler ice cream. The result is a brightly flavored, easy-to-make ice cream that doesn’t require a machine.
    So, who’s laughing now 2020?

    Ice cream is not something you’re excluded from making if you don’t have an ice cream maker. Sure, the machine helps create a smoother frozen dessert, but don’t feel like you must have one in order to create your favorite ice cream.
    The process is simple to follow: a flavor base is made with condensed milk, which is later folded into a mound of whipped cream. The condensed milk stands in for the cooked custard of a conventional ice cream, and the whipped cream lightens the mixture and adds that creaminess we should all expect from ice cream.
    After combining both elements, the mixture is frozen and, after a few excruciating hours of waiting, you can dip joyfully into the ice cream.

    When it comes to this fruit-based, no-churn ice cream, ripe peaches are key! It’s the only way to ensure that sweet, peachy flavor shines through the creamy milk mixture. Using fruit that is soft to the touch is crucial. It’s how you know it’s ripe enough to taste in this recipe.
    Full-fat heavy whipping cream must be used in this recipe to mimic the slow-churned mouthfeel of conventional ice cream.
    Even with the full fat cream, no-churn ice cream will still contain more ice crystals than its churned cousin. To reduce ice crystal formation, I add vanilla extract and vodka. It’s not enough to make you tipsy, and the small amount of alcohol keeps the fruit from freezing rock hard. It’s an important part of this recipe.
    Yes, you can use a frozen peaches! Just taste them prior to pureeing them; you want to get a gauge on how sweet they are because we are using the uncooked fruit puree to boost the peach flavor.
    If using frozen peaches, thaw the peaches and drain off any water (don’t worry—you won’t lose any peach flavor). Avoid adding any excess liquid to the peach puree because it will water down the condensed milk base, which will manifest itself as ice crystals in your batch of ice cream.

    Most commercial ice cream has stabilizers or anti-crystallization compounds to keep it fresh and prevent ice crystals from forming. Homemade ice cream doesn’t have that, so how you store it matters.
    When stored in an ice cream container, no-churn ice cream will keep for one to two weeks. My ice cream never survives my family that long, though.
    While I prefer to freeze the ice cream in a metal loaf pan because it sets up better, once it’s frozen I transfer the ice cream to a plastic ice cream container with a tight-fitting lid. The container helps prevent freezer burn and preserve freshness.

    No, you don’t have to go out and buy cute ice cream containers to make ice cream. You can use whatever you have around the house. Any container with a tight-fitting lid (even a paper quart container) is suitable for longer storage.
    If you want to keep the ice cream in the metal loaf pan because you know you’re going to use it up within a day or so that’s fine too. Just press wax paper or parchment against the surface of the ice cream to prevent freezer burn. 

    Make this no-churn peach cobbler ice cream even more exciting:
    Swap the vanilla wafers for graham crackers or gingersnaps
    Add a tablespoon of fresh, chopped mint leaves to the peach puree
    Use equal amounts of a different fruit (like nectarines or berries) for a different fruit-flavored ice cream.
    If you want a really wild peach flavor, toss your peaches in sugar and roast them in a 350°F oven for 45 minutes. The caramelized peaches will taste more pronounced in the recipe. Just allow the peaches to cool before pureeing.

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    This post may contain links to Amazon or other partners; your purchases via these links can benefit Simply Recipes. Read more about our affiliate linking policy. LEGGI TUTTO

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    Escabeche (Pickled Jalapeños)

    These classic pickled jalapeños, or jalapeños escabeche, are made with fresh jalapeño chili peppers, white onions, garlic, carrots, cider vinegar and herbs. Serve them alongside Mexican dishes, or slice them up for burgers, tacos, or salsas.

    Photography Credit: Elise Bauer

    This year I decided to grow jalapeño and serrano chiles—those wonderfully hot and flavorful Mexican chiles that are used to make salsa, guacamole, and so many Mexican dishes. But I certainly wasn’t expecting each plant to yield over a pound of chiles. What to do with so many?
    Make jalapeños escabeche, or pickled jalapeños!

    What is Escabeche?
    Pickled jalapeños, or escabeche, are served as a condiment with many meals in Mexico. Chiles, onions, carrots, cauliflower are pickled with the jalapeños. My mother used to buy jars of escabeche when I was a child. The chiles can be cut up and used for many dishes.

    From the editors of Simply Recipes

    How to Make Pickled Jalapeños
    Unlike a lot of other pickle recipes, this one starts by frying the jalapeños and other vegetables in oil before pickling. This gives them a more complex, concentrated flavor.
    After frying, simmer the vegetables in a simple pickling liquid of cider vinegar, salt, bay leaves, dried oregano, marjoram, thyme, and sugar until completely cooked. Pack the hot vegetables and pickling liquid into canning jars and seal.
    Process the jars following the hot water bath canning method (Elise likes the method used here). If you prefer not to process your pickles, you can store them in the fridge and use within a month or so.
    Ways To Use Escabeche
    Crunchy pickled escabeche can be eaten as a snack or appetizer, or served on the plate alongside Mexican recipes. You can also slice or mince the pickled vegetables to make a quick relish for burgers, tacos, or burritos.
    More Easy Pickle Recipes

    Updated August 9, 2020 : We spiffed up this post to make it sparkle. No changes to the original recipe.

    Escabeche (Pickled Jalapeños) Recipe

    Recipe adapted from Diana Kennedy’s The Essential Cuisines of Mexico.

    1 pound jalapeño (and/or serrano if you wish) chile peppers
    1/3 cup extra virgin olive oil
    2-3 medium white or yellow onions, thickly sliced
    2-3 medium carrots, peeled and thickly sliced
    Florets from half a small cauliflower (optional)
    1 head garlic, cloves separated but not peeled
    4 cups apple cider vinegar
    2 tablespoons Kosher salt or sea salt
    2 bay leaves
    1/2 teaspoon dried oregano
    4 sprigs fresh marjoram (can sub fresh oregano) or 1/4 teaspoon dried
    4 sprigs fresh thyme or 1/4 teaspoon dried
    1 tablespoon sugar


    1 Prep the chiles: Wash the chiles, leaving the stems intact. Cut a cross in the tip end of each chile so that the vinegar will be able to penetrate the chiles.
    2 Fry the vegetables in olive oil: Heat olive oil in a large, deep skillet. Add the chiles, onions, carrots, cauliflower if using, and garlic. Fry over medium heat for about 10 minutes, turning them over occasionally.
    3 Boil with vinegar and seasonings: Add the vinegar, salt, bay leaves, dried oregano, marjoram, thyme, and sugar and bring to a boil. Lower the heat and simmer for 10 minutes.
    Make sure the chiles are entirely cooked through before canning. You will know they are cooked when they are no longer vibrant green, but a dull, olive green.

    4 Pack  the jars: Pack 4 to 5 pint-sized sterilized jars with the chiles and vegetables. Top with the vinegar cooking liquid and seal.
    5 Process in a hot water bath for 10 minutes.
    Once opened, can keep for one to two months in the refrigerator.

    Hello! All photos and content are copyright protected. Please do not use our photos without prior written permission. Thank you!

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    Elise Bauer
    Elise Bauer is the founder of Simply Recipes. Elise launched Simply Recipes in 2003 as a way to keep track of her family’s recipes, and along the way grew it into one of the most popular cooking websites in the world. Elise is dedicated to helping home cooks be successful in the kitchen. Elise is a graduate of Stanford University, and lives in Sacramento, California.
    More from Elise LEGGI TUTTO

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    5 Recipes to Celebrate Your Farmers Market Bounty

    This month, welcome Sara Bir. Sara Bir is the author of two cookbooks, Tasting Ohio and the IACP award-winning The Fruit Forager’s Companion. She also moderates and replies to your comments here on Simply Recipes. Follow her @sausagetarian.
    Since May, I’ve been riding my bike to the weekly farmers market, donning my mask, and buying up all the good stuff I can cram into my backpack. Now that it’s late summer, things are really rolling around here on the produce scene.

    Mid-week, I cruise to our favorite farm stand and load up on sweet corn, plus whatever other goodies they may have to offer: ripe peaches, cucumbers, zucchini, tomatoes, blackberries, watermelon—this is what we dream of all year long!
    This week’s meal plan keeps that momentum going. Even if your farmers market happens to be a standard grocery store, you can still embrace the glory of summer produce. Whether the vegetables came from your own backyard or the produce aisle, we picked recipes everyone can dive right into.
    One last thing: Looking for dinner ideas? You’re in the right spot! We have delicious meal plans to suit every taste and lifestyle—Healthy Eating, Family Favorites, and Vegetarian just to name a few. These one-month plans are $6.95 and, with them, you get a dessert and weekend prep recipe and a shopping list. They’re beautifully designed and perfect to print and save or simply load and cook right from your computer! LEGGI TUTTO

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    Sandcastle Cake

    Layers of brown sugar cake, sea salt caramel frosting, and a sandy graham cracker exterior make this cake a beach lover’s dream!I’ve been meaning to share this cake I made for Food Network for a while now, and I guess I’d better get to it because time’s a wastin’! I can’t believe we’re already in the last full month of summer.If you’re like me and didn’t make it to the beach this year, this cake is a nice consolation. I admit – I’ve had many slices of this cake and it is delicious! I may even dedicate a whole blog post to its sea salt caramel frosting (it’s that good!). And! It’s so fun to build. Yes – it’s a little involved and has a few steps, but its general construction involves ice cream cones, sugar cubes, and lots of graham cracker crumbs.
    There are many steps to take before a cake like this comes to life, and I usually begin with a sketch. This was my plan for executing the cake, and I thought it might be fun to share it with you. It really does help to have a guide, even if the end result looks a little different (but this one was very close!).

    The cake starts with two tiers of brown sugar cake (yum!), one 8-inch and 6-inch. The sea salt caramel buttercream firms well in the refrigerator and when chilled, it has just enough tackiness for the graham crackers to stick to the sides.
    The towers/spires are made with frosted cake cones and sugar cones – which is nothing new to the world of cake decorating. But using them is easy, so cute, and really makes the cake look more convincing as a castle.
    A couple more spires on top! 

    One of my original ideas for the cake was to use brown sugar cubes around the top edges to make the crenelations. This is such an easy way to achieve the effect symmetrically all the way around the top edges of the cake.
    A few molded candy starfish and seashells were finishing touches. Here I’m applying a little cocoa powder to the shells with a dry brush, which makes them a little more 3 dimensional in appearance.
    Add to this a few chocolate pieces for windows and doors, and the all-important spire flags, and you’ve got yourself a sandcastle that the tide won’t wash away! (Although it still may disappear quickly.)You can find the recipe on at THIS link. You can also view the video HERE on their website, or HERE on the Food Network Facebook page.Happy Summer, everyone! I hope it’s been more sweet than salty (wink).link Sandcastle Cake By Heather Baird Published: Friday, August 07, 2020Friday, August 07, 2020Sandcastle Cake Recipe LEGGI TUTTO

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    Easy Cucumber, Peach, and Basil Salad

    Cool, crunchy cucumbers combined with sweet, juicy peaches and dressed in a peppery basil vinaigrette is a great way to make the most of summer and all its gorgeous flavors. This refreshing salad is easy to make and goes great with grilled meat.

    Photography Credit: Kalisa Marie Martin

    Salads are a great way to celebrate the season and are especially refreshing on hot summer days. This peach and cucumber salad has a simple set of ingredients that play off of each other in a fun way.
    The black pepper and lime in the basil vinaigrette add a brightness and layer of complexity that gives this dish the perfect balance of sweet and savory.
    This quick and easy salad is delicious on its own but also pairs wonderfully with savory meats, adding a cool and zesty bite to whatever it’s served alongside. You’ll quickly see why this unexpected combination just works.

    First, cut the fruit in half, lengthwise, slicing all the way around the pit using the indent as a guide. Hold each half of the cut fruit and twist in opposite directions.
    With ripe fruit, this action should help separate the halves easily. If not, use your hands to pull the halves apart. If you have a Cling-Free or Freestone Peach, you’ll be able to remove the pit easily. If not, use a spoon to dig it out.

    English cucumbers are ideal for this recipe because they’re nearly seedless and have thin skins. Sometimes you will see English cucumbers sold wrapped in plastic. They are also called seedless or burpless cucumbers.
    Persian cucumbers are often sold as mini cucumbers. They would be a good replacement for English cucumbers, however, you’d need two to three Persian cucumbers to one English cucumber, due to the size. With either variety, you won’t need to peel them as they both have thin skin.
    If you happen to have regular slicing cucumbers and would like to use those, just peel the skin, slice them in half, and scoop out the seeds so they don’t water down the salad. From there, you can chop them into chunks. 
    This salad is incredibly versatile. You can make simple swaps for almost every ingredient. The idea is just to have fun with it!
    Swap the basil in the vinaigrette out for mint, cilantro, or tarragon.
    If you don’t have peaches, try nectarines or plums.
    No cucumbers? Try leafy greens and whatever crunchy vegetables you have on hand, like fennel or even string beans.
    For a spicy kick, swap the subtle black pepper for a few slices of jalapeño.
    If you’d like to add cheese, try briny feta or creamy goat cheese.

    If you need to make this ahead, prepare the dressing and the cucumbers (but not the peaches), and store them separately. Wait to dress the salad until just before you’re ready to serve. This salad is best enjoyed immediately as, over time, the peaches will oxidize and turn brown and the cucumber will release water, diluting the flavorful dressing.
    The freshness and acidity of this salad pair well with just about any grilled meats: chicken, steak, even burgers! Simple grilled fish like trout or salmon or seafood are also complemented by this flavorful combination.
    Really, this salad doesn’t need accompaniment and is also perfect as a stand-alone afternoon snack or light lunch.


    Easy Cucumber, Peach, and Basil Salad Recipe

    Blending this vinaigrette in a food processor allows all of the ingredients to disperse most evenly. While the dressing may be whisked by hand instead, the flavors will not be as pronounced.

    1 (12-14-inch) English cucumber, cut into 1-inch chunks
    2 fresh peaches, cut into 1-inch chunks
    For the vinaigrette:
    2 tablespoons avocado oil or olive oil
    1 tablespoon white wine vinegar
    Zest of one lime
    1 tablespoon fresh-squeezed lime juice
    1 tablespoon honey
    4 large fresh basil leaves, plus more for garnish
    1/8 teaspoon salt or to taste
    1/8 teaspoon black pepper, or to taste


    1 Prep the vegetables: Add the chopped peaches and cucumbers to a large bowl.

    2 Make the vinaigrette: In the bowl or a mini food processor or blender, combine the oil, vinegar, lime zest and juice, honey, basil, salt and pepper. Pulse until the basil is finely chopped and the vinaigrette is completely emulsified.

    3 Dress the produce: Pour the vinaigrette over the peach and cucumber mixture. Stir to coat evenly.

    4 Serve: Transfer to a serving platter, garnish with torn basil leaves and serve immediately.

    Hello! All photos and content are copyright protected. Please do not use our photos without prior written permission. Thank you!

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    Kalisa Marie Martin
    Kalisa Marie Martin is a classically-trained chef with a background in food science and nutrition, based in the Philadelphia area. She shares her unique perspective on food with the world at Kalisa Marie Eats. Kalisa has also been gluten-free for over 15 years and loves the challenge of recreating whatever she might be craving.
    More from Kalisa LEGGI TUTTO

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    Beginner’s Guide to Modern Mexican Cooking

    Learn how to make incredible Mexican food at home with help from cookbook author Gabriela Cámara.
    Photography Credit: Marcus Nilsson photo: Pozole Blanco from the cookbook “My Mexico City Kitchen: Recipes and Convictions”

    This post is part of our Summer Cookbook Club series for August 2020 featuring My Mexico City Kitchen: Recipes and Convictions by Gabriela Cámara.

    Like any cultural cuisine, Mexican food is vast, varied, and dynamic. Each house, neighborhood, community, and region has its version, and the modern Mexican recipes shared by restaurateur and cookbook author Gabriela Cámara are no different.
    In both her cookbook and her restaurants, she celebrates local, sustainable agriculture. She believes the quality of the ingredients make the dish, but that understanding how to balance a dish will make it sing. She clearly states that her recipes and approach are not to be the definitive guide to Mexican food, but rather a guide. This is how she lives, eats and breathes Mexican food and it’s how she wants to share it with you.

    ASK AN EXPERT: Gabriela Cámara
    I interviewed Gabriela and combed the pages of her beautiful book, My Mexico City Kitchen: Recipes and Convictions, to find out the essentials to making Mexican food at home.

    While Gabriela honors the traditions of Mexican cooking, she isn’t bound by them, and she doesn’t want you to be either. She does, however, want you to source the highest quality, most sustainably sourced products available to you, and most of all she wants you to have fun.
    Learn the basics, then learn how to combine them in different ways to come up with endless possibilities.
    In the early pages of My Mexico City Kitchen, Gabriela says, “… the fewer the ingredients and steps a dish has, the more care you should put into preparing it.” This is true because the quality and the importance of each ingredient takes on higher role.
    SALSA: Gabriela recommends knowing how to make a good, moderately spicy green and red salsa. They will keep for many days in the fridge, so you can use them at will to top eggs, fish, chicken, and more.
    MASA: A corn-based wet dough made from nixtamalized white or yellow corn. It’s used to make tortillas and tamales.
    Fresh Masa: You can buy it fresh if you live in a community to with a tortillería. If you buy fresh masa, do so in small amounts and use it within a day, or it can ferment.
    Masa Harina: Commonly available in supermarkets. It’s just dehydrated masa. It’s sold in bags similar to how flour is sold. It looks like cornmeal. Gabriela prefers Bob’s Red Mill non-GMO, organic masa harina.
    BEANS: Use dried beans if you can. It takes some extra planning, but the texture and flavor are far superior to anything you can find in a can. The amount of time it takes to cook really depends on how old they are. Experiment with heirloom varieties. Gabriela recommends ordering them online from Rancho Gordo if you can’t get them locally. She does have some dos and don’ts when it comes to cooking dried beans:
    Gabriela doesn’t pre-soak the beans, because the skins can blister.
    Don’t salt the water too early in the cooking process.
    Don’t cook the beans on a hard boil.
    Do let them simmer gently.
    Do add herbs, garlic, and other aromatics.
    RICE: According to Gabriela, Mexican rice is often cooked in liquid with pureed vegetables, which brings both flavor and color to the plate. She prefers sustainably produced long-grain white rice.
    HERBS/AROMATICS: “I believe in simplicity and moderation when cooking,” Gabriela wrote in an email interview, “but you need more than one of these ingredients, usually. Onion, garlic, oregano, epazote, or cilantro, for example, are super basic for cooking “Mexican,” but none are actually used alone.”
    EPAZOTE: This herb is used both fresh and dried. The fresh stems and leaves provide the most robust flavor, and it’s commonly used in Mexican cooking. The herb is often added to beans to help aid digestion. It has a strong earthy flavor.
    Salt and acid are both used to balance heat in a dish, but Mexican food isn’t all about heat.
    “I believe in general there is the misconception that Mexican food has to be spicy to be authentic, and that is not the case, actually,” Gabriela says. “Even heat needs to be used in moderation so it does not overpower all other ingredients in a dish or sauce, unless you are wanting to make a super special spicy sauce for a particular dish that can hold it and benefits from it.”
    Chilies, salsas, herbs, spices, and salt are all used to create a balance of flavors in Mexican cooking. A single bite can be bright, acidic, smoky, and spicy.
    When it comes to the fundamentals of good food, Mexican dishes require balance just like anything else.
    “As in any great cuisine, and as my dear Samin Nosrat would put it: Salt, fat, acid, heat. And I add smoke.”

    Want a deeper dive into modern Mexican cooking? Gabriela’s book My Mexico City Kitchen is our Summer Cookbook Club pick for August! Visit The Simply Shop to order a signed copy. If you want to cook along with us, visit the Simply Recipes IG stories for live cooking demos from the book on Thursdays at 1 p.m. CST throughout August 2020.

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    This post may contain links to Amazon or other partners; your purchases via these links can benefit Simply Recipes. Read more about our affiliate linking policy. LEGGI TUTTO

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    Depression Era Peanut Butter Bread

    This quick bead was inspired by a 1932 cookbook recipe and uses simple pantry ingredients. It’s rich with peanut butter flavor and can be endlessly varied with a smear of your favorite spread.I’m slightly late to the game with this recipe, as the original was posted to Reddit last year and became internet famous during quarantine. It harks back to a 1930’s Five Roses Flour cookbook published at the height of the Great Depression, and contains recipes for home cooks who may not have a large stock of fresh ingredients.

    I did some research before making this recipe because lots of people have made this bread. Almost every account had the same recommendation – more peanut butter.  I made the version as written the first time around and agreed with everyone else – more peanut butter! 

    The second time around I tweaked the amount of peanut butter and added wildflower honey. This was a wonderful improvement! One slice is nearly a meal topped with anything you want to throw at it: Nutella, whipped cream cheese, a drizzle of honey, more peanut butter (and sliced bananas!) – or use it to make the ultimate PB&J sandwich.
    There are four stages of simple mixing – first the dry ingredients are whisked together. (I’m using pink salt in the first picture if you’re wondering what that is!) Second, the peanut butter and honey are mixed together in a separate bowl. Third, the peanut butter mixture and milk are added to the dry ingredients. The last step is mixing everything together until a thick, sticky batter is formed.

    The batter is scraped into a greased 9×5-inch loaf pan and baked for about an hour. Quick breads usually crack in their centers as they bake, so I often help this along by making a line in the center of the batter using the edge of a rubber spatula.
    I checked my loaf at 1 hour and it needed a little longer according to the toothpick test, so I tented it with foil so it wouldn’t over-brown.

    The end result is lightly sweet, slightly crumbly, and rich! It’s best enjoyed with a tall glass of ice cold milk. I’m already thinking of making another loaf with a cup of chocolate chips added to the batter, for chocolate-peanut butter cup flavor!

    My updated version of this recipe doesn’t stray too far from the original, but I’m including the original formula in the footnotes if you’d like to give it a try first. It’s such a simple bake and I’ll be making some in colder months when we crave a stick-to-your-ribs snack. Enjoy!

    Depression Era Peanut Butter BreadYields one 9×5-inch loafCanned evaporated milk can be used in place of fresh milk in this recipe (be sure it’s evaporated milk and not sweetened condensed milk!).2 cups (300g) all-purpose flour1/4 cup (50g) granulated sugar4 teaspoons baking powder1/2 teaspoon fine grain salt1 1/2 cups (387g) creamy peanut butter (tested with shelf-stable JIF)1/4 cup (84g) wildflower honey1 1/3 cups milk (tested with 2%)Preheat oven to 325° F.Combine the flour, sugar, baking powder and salt in a large mixing bowl. Whisk to combine.In a separate bowl, stir together the peanut butter and honey. Add the peanut butter mixture to the dry ingredients along with the milk. Mix using an electric mixer on low speed until just combined. Scrape down the bowl and fold the batter to make sure no streaks of flour remain.Grease a 9×5-inch loaf pan. (I tested this recipe with flour-based baking spray in a dark nonstick pan.) Scrape the batter into the prepared pan and smooth the top. Bake for 1 hour, or until a toothpick tester inserted near the center of the loaf comes out clean. When the bread is done, it should be well-browned on the outside (and your whole kitchen will smell wonderful!). If additional bake time is needed, tent the bread with a piece of aluminum foil so it doesn’t over-brown. My loaf baked was done at 1 hour 15 minutes.Let bread cool 5 minutes in the pan, then turn out onto a wire rack to cool further. Slice using a serrated knife. Serve slices warm smeared with butter, Nutella, peanut butter, cream cheese – your choice! Original recipe from Five Roses Cookbook:Ingredients: 2 cups all-purpose flour, 1/4 cup sugar, 4 teaspoons baking powder, 1/2 teaspoon salt, 1 1/3 cups milk, 1/2 c. peanut butterMethod: Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Mix together dry ingredients. Mix in the milk, then the peanut butter. Scrape into greased loaf pan and bake for about 1 hour.Sources:Five Roses: A Guide to Good Cooking – The original cookbook produced by Five Roses, a Canadian flour company.Glen & Friends Cooking – a video of the making of the original recipe.Reddit r/Old_Recipes – this thread is filled with information and reviews of this bread. 

    link Depression Era Peanut Butter Bread By Heather Baird Published: Wednesday, August 05, 2020Wednesday, August 05, 2020Depression Era Peanut Butter Bread Recipe LEGGI TUTTO