Even an acclaimed Greek chef such as New York’s Michael Psilakis agrees that the best Greek food has always been made at home, by hand. Pick up the secrets of both ancient and modern Greek cooking in this one-off, hands-on session, as Michael deconstructs our favourite Greek dishes with riffs on hanging yoghurt, candying fruit and slow-braising octopus along the way.
In a large, deep skillet, warm the olive oil over medium-low heat. Add the onion, fennel, spring onions, garlic, and celery. Cook until nicely softened but not browned, stirring. Season generously with salt and pepper and stir in the saffron.
Add the clams and cook for a couple of minutes. Add the mussels next, and let them warm for about a minute, then add the white wine and ouzo; bring quickly to a simmer. Add the razor clams and over the pan.
Keep an eye on the shellfish; when they are all at least a little bit open, add the orzo.
Finally, add the prawns and the herbs and cook until the shrimp are bright pink. Discard any shellfish that remain tightly closed. Swirl in the butter until it’s all melted, and remove from the heat. Squeeze all the lemon halves over the top.
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[quote=Caren10]They often eat vegetables and fruits as normal meal and dessert but they drink a lot of fruits and veges drinks too. Drinking water helps a lot in losing weight. There were times, I was over-weighted, and natural foods really help me in addition to useful tips from friends. I’ve got cellulite at that time; I used coffee to treat them.[/quote] You use coffee to treat cellulite? yeah i guess juicing and eating fruits and vegetables both have the same effects in dieting ..
» 11h ago