A is For Adventure {A-Z of Raising Global Citizens}

Adventure
Since I was little I always allowed a chance that my spouse would be someone who is not from the same country as I am. Growing up in Soviet Union we had 15 republics joined together where people looked different and spoke different languages.
Besides, I was born in the {Autonomous} Republic of Buryatia and grew up there and in Transbaikal region where we had Buryat and other minorities. My mother recalls that before we moved from Buryatia I used to speak Buryat language with our neighbours (I don’t remember a word of now!) and she was always astonished at how I was so brave and easy-going when it came to meeting people and speaking to them.
Fast forward many years, I am now raising a multicultural family. More over, we are expats in China which adds to the whole diversity idea and makes it much easier for us to raise our children as global citizens. I am forever grateful for my sense of adventure that brought me to China and allowed me to travel to some countries and to my mother who encouraged me to be out there.
For me, a sense of adventure, a love for exploration is very important when it comes to introducing the concept of global citizenship. Perhaps in some future it will be so natural for people to move all over the globe. But right now it truly does take some courage and curiosity for people to venture into another country, live there, learn the language, their culture; and, of course, try to blend in and be a part of that society.
Of course, our case is special. And there are many people who can’t or won’t move abroad for some reasons. However, it should not stop them from taking an adventure with their children and introducing the world to them. In Multicultural Kid Blogs community we have some wonderful resources that can allow parents to take an adventure around the world and explore it, showing that we are all part of one big family living in one big home called the Planet of Earth.
Here are some of these resources:
Around the World in 12 dishes – I participated in 1 season and I absolutely loved it! We went from country to country exploring some cultural elements and cuisine, often adapting it to our tastes and groceries available to us. You can join in with your children or students at any time!
Global Learning For Kids – it is a new project by MKB and it suggests exploring anything about a country chosen for the month. The choice of countries it tied up with various National and International holidays in the regions. Go on an adventure and explore the world with these series!
Creative Kids Culture Blog Hop – The monthly Creative Kids Culture Blog Hop is a way for bloggers to share blog posts or photos about anything related to culture, geography, language, traditions, customs, etc. So if you are searching for new ideas for teaching your children about the world, this is the place to look!
Kids On the Go – Wonderful series that introduce various sites of attractions around the world and what to do with children in various cities around the world!
A-Z of Raising Global Citizens – learn about different ideas and concepts tied up to the words and letters of the alphabet which help raising global citizens!
Here are some other resources that will help your adventure and explorations:
– National Geographic documentaries and other similar documentaries on geography and cultures
– Maps of the world and globes (you can find tons of printables online)
– Fiction and non-fiction books for children about different races and cultures
– Crafts (celebrating holidays around the world)
– Learning foreign languages or getting accustomed with them
You can add to the list! Go on adventure with your children, learn about the world and give them more chances to become true global citizens! 
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Global mini
In these Series 24 bloggers of Multicultural Kid Blogs Community got together to share ideas and tips on Raising Global Citizens. Follow us from June 1st to June 26th as we share a letter of the alphabet and an idea associated with it over at Raising Global Citizen Series page!
Creative World of VaryaBilingual Avenue The European Mama = Melibelle in Smart Tinker = Good To Be Mom = Marie’s Pastiche = Third Culture Mama = Tiny Tapping Toes = All Done Monkey = Russian Step By StepMultilingual Parenting = In The Playroom = Rue Du Belvedere = Discovering the World Through My Son’s Eyes = La Cité des Vents = Faith Seeker Kids = World Languages = The Piri-Piri Lexicon = Healthy Child, Global MindMama SmilesThe Art Curator for Kids Words n NeedlesMulticultural Kitchen = Crazy Little Family Adventures

Around the World in 12 Dishes: Jamaica Inspired Stir-Fry

I am happy to be posting almost on time this month’s dish for with Around the World in 12 Dishes! Around the World in 12 Dishes : season 2 was originally created by Glittering Muffins and there are total of 13 blogs participating in this project. The idea is to “visit” 1 country a month (12 countries in a year) by exploring the cooking culture and craft. We all cook 1 (or more) dish with our children and some of us make crafts.

jamaica

Last month we travelled to Jamaica and I missed it as I’ve been battling morning sickness (or should I say “morning sickness turned all-day-long sickness”?). So naturally I couldn’t cook anything (so much for healthy eating in my family!).

As usually, I have to create something that my picky eater will eat. And now I have to think about my toddler who started eating all table food few months ago. I didn’t want to make anything complicated or with spices, so I looked up online some vegetable recipe and found this Cabbage Stir-Fry.

I tweaked the recipe and here’s what I got.

Ingredients:

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Shredded cabbage

Sliced onions

Shredded carrots

Shredded zucchini

Beef flakes

A dash of each turmeric and coriander

Oil

Salt to taste

How to make it:

1. Prepare all the ingredients. Don’t thaw the beef flakes if using frozen.

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2. Warm up some oil, add turmeric, coriander and onions. Stir for a minute. Add beef flakes.

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3. Let the beef flakes cook on low fire for a few minutes, keep stirring until all red disappears. Cover and leave for another 5 minutes.

4. Add the rest of the vegetables. Salt to taste. Bring the fire to medium. Stir for a few minutes. Add some water, cover and simmer for another 15-20 minutes.

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5. Serve with rice, macaroni or just bread.

My picky eater ate it all very well! My toddler doesn’t like the taste of meat, so she only ate carrots and zucchini! I haven’t got any pictures of them this time as my hands were pretty busy and since my toddler insists on self-feeding most of the time and refuses to sit in the high chair (she stands on her feet or knees next to her sister), I have to hold her with one hand and keep helping her with another during meal times!

I would love to visit Jamaica one day. It is a beautiful place with rich culture and we have few friends who are originally from there.

Have you ever been to Jamaica? Have you tried Jamaican food before?

Check the other blogs of “Around the World in 12 Dishes” for their Jamaican creations:

Adventures In MommydomAfterschooling for Smarty PantsAll Done MonkeyCrafty Moms Share,Creative World of VaryaGlittering MuffinsHere Come The GirlsKid World CitizenKitchen Counter ChroniclesMaroc MamaMermaids’ MakingsThe Educators’ Spin On It

Please link up your Jamaican dish and/or craft in our linky below, we would love to see it!

Around the World in 12 Dishes: Thailand Inspired Turmeric Chicken

I am happy to be posting almost on time this month’s dish for with Around the World in 12 Dishes! Around the World in 12 Dishes : season 2 was originally created by Glittering Muffins and there are total of 13 blogs participating in this project. The idea is to “visit” 1 country a month (12 countries in a year) by exploring the cooking culture and craft. We all cook 1 (or more) dish with our children and some of us make crafts.

 

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I can’t say I am a big fan of Thai food. Plus, cooking Thai dishes from scratch is a little difficult since we don’t get all the major ingredients. I like going to Thai restaurants from time to time but even when I visited Thailand in 2006 I barely ate any Thai food as it was too sour or too spicy for my stomach to digest.

I do however, enjoy Thai Yellow Chicken Curry (the recipe linked up is from Yummly.Com) and I’ve been wondering if I could tweak it around and finally I decided to just introduce to you our Turmeric Chicken Stew that I often make. Again, I learned it from my wonderful mother-in-law who adapted it from few different cuisines and my picky eater loves it.

I have talked over with miss T about Thailand and how beautiful it is and showed her few pictures from my trip, promising that one day we will take a whole family vacation there.

Our Turmeric Chicken Stew has almost all of the ingredients of Thai Yellow

 

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Chicken Curry but it is not spicy and I cook it in the pressure cooker which makes meat especially tender.

What you need:

6-8 chicken legs (without thighs; however you can use any part of chicken. Sometimes I use wings)

1 large potato cut in cubes

1 large carrot cut in cubes

half an onion chopped

2-3 cloves of garlic finely chopped

1 teaspoon of turmeric powder

1 teaspoon of coriander powder

a piece of fresh ginger finely chopped or minced (size about half a thumb)

oil

salt

How to make it:

turmeric chicken

1. Warm up some oil in the pressure cooker.

2. Lower the fire. Add ginger, turmeric and coriander. Let them cook in oil for about 30-40 seconds till the smell comes out.

3. Add onions and garlic. Fry till golden.

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4. Add chicken and fry for about 5 minutes.

5. Then add all other ingredients plus water – but make sure everything with water doesn’t go over 3/4th of the pot.

6. Secure the pressure cooker and put the fire on high. After the steams starts coming out (or the whistle starts working), lower the fire and cook for about 15-20 minutes. Turn off and let the steam come out by itself (another 15 minutes or so.

You can use a regular pot but the process will be longer and you need to cook the chicken first for about 10-15 minutes with a bit of water and then add potatoes and carrots, more water, salt and cook on low for about 30-40 minutes.

Serve the chicken with rice and salad. YUMMY!

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Girls enjoy this dish as it is simple and nutritious! I also often make it for guests as it is very easy to make.

Do you like Thai food? What dish is your most favorite?

Check the other blogs of “Around the World in 12 Dishes” for their Korean creations:

Adventures In MommydomAfterschooling for Smarty PantsAll Done MonkeyCrafty Moms Share,Creative World of VaryaGlittering MuffinsHere Come The GirlsKid World CitizenKitchen Counter ChroniclesMaroc MamaMermaids’ MakingsThe Educators’ Spin On It

Please link up your Korean dish and/or craft in our linky below, we would love to see it!

 

Around the World in 12 Dishes: Korea Inspired Pork Patties

I am happy to be back with Around the World in 12 Dishes post from last month when we travelled to South Korea! Around the World in 12 Dishes : season 2 was originally created by Glittering Muffins and there are total of 13 blogs participating in this project. The idea is to “visit” 1 country a month (12 countries in a year) by exploring the cooking culture and craft. We all cook 1 (or more) dish with our children and some of us make crafts.

 

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This time it took me really a while to decide what is that I can make for my picky eater than she will equally appreciate and that would resemble Korean cuisine. I looked through desserts (which very much resemble Chinese ones), vegetable, rice and meat dishes. And finally I found this recipe of the Korean Pork Patties from Marishia’s Kreative Kitchen.

This recipe reminded me very much of Russian meat patties which we often make at home and so I was very excited this was something I could finally make! My recipe is different from the one I found.

What you need:

200-300 gr of minced pork

1-2 grated carrots

1 grated onion

200-300 gr of cooked rice

1-2 beaten eggs

corn or wheat flower (2-3 tablespoons)

salt

oil for frying

How to make it:

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1. Mix together onions, carrots, pork and rice. Add some salt to taste, black pepper if you like.

Mince well till it becomes one sticky mass

 

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2. Put eggs and flower in 2 different plates. You will dip the patties into egg first

and then in flower. It gets messy!

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3. Form the patties. Heat up the oil in the frying pan and fry patties

on both sides, till golden brown.

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4. Once all patties are slightly fried, put them back into the pan, sprinkles the remaining carrots on top,

add some herbs if you like, add some salted water and put on medium low fire for about 15 minutes.

Then lower the fire and cook for another 35-45 minutes.

Serve your patties with rice or vegetables.  I must say my whole family enjoyed them. Even though my picky eater made faces at first, she really got into eating them right after the first bite! And miss A ate them too!

This time around I had no chance to capture any shots of miss A “helping” me around the kitchen. But here are 2 animated pictures of my happy girls!

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I actually really like Korean BBQ and that peanut sauce served with it. Thinking of it makes me hungry!
Do you like Korean food?

 

Check the other blogs of “Around the World in 12 Dishes” for their Korean creations:

Adventures In MommydomAfterschooling for Smarty PantsAll Done MonkeyCrafty Moms Share,Creative World of VaryaGlittering MuffinsHere Come The GirlsKid World CitizenKitchen Counter ChroniclesMaroc MamaMermaids’ MakingsThe Educators’ Spin On It

Please link up your Korean dish and/or craft in our linky below, we would love to see it!

Around the World in 12 Dishes: Egypt – Hummus

I am happy to be back with Around the World in 12 Dishes post from last month when we travelled to Egypt! Around the World in 12 Dishes : season 2 was originally created by Glittering Muffins and there are total of 13 blogs participating in this project. The idea is to “visit” 1 country a month (12 countries in a year) by exploring the cooking culture and craft. We all cook 1 (or more) dish with our children and some of us make crafts.

August 2013

When we think Arabic food, there are so many things: kebabs, salads, pita bread and of course – hummus. Did you know that hummus is thought to be originally from Egypt? It is a very simple dip for vegetables and bread which is popular in many Arabic and Middle Eastern countries.

I make hummus at home by myself and my recipe is very simple. Since we don’t get here tahini (sesame paste) or raw chick peas (which are main ingredients for hummus), I use canned chick peas and I make tahini myself. When you prepare tahini at home, you can keep it up to 3 months at the back of your fridge. You can probably freeze it too but I’ve never tried it so I can’t assure you whether it is fine or not.

Tahini 

What you need:

5 cups of raw sesame seeds

1-1.5 cups of olive or any vegetable oil

How to make it:

Roast sesame seeds in the oven or on the frying pan till start browning, but don’t let them get too brown. Mix frequently with a spoon or a spatula. Take about 5-10 mins. Cool them completely down.

Add the seeds and oil into blender/grinder and blend until you get an even thick but possible to pour out paste. Add a bit more oil if necessary (but in my experience 1.5 cups is plenty!). Put in a jar and store at the back of your fridge.

Hummus:

I will share the basic hummus recipe. You can also add herbs, spices and garlic according to your tastes.

What you need:

1 can of chick peas (drain but keep the juice)

2-3 tablespoons of tahini paste

2-4 tablespoons of lemon juice

some salt

2 tablespoons of olive oil

How to make it:

Pour chick peas into the blender, add tahini, salt and lemon juice, add half of the chick peas juice. Blend it till you get a nice thick paste. See if you need to add more juice from chick peas.

Spread it on the plate and decorate with olive oil, paprika and chopped coriander or parsley.

If you don’t have an access to pita bread, you can make your own. I usually make chapati which are somewhat like pita bread and are very easy to make.August 20131

Chapati

What you need:

2 cups of flour

1-2 tablespoons of vegetable oil

enough water

 :

Roll the dough until smooth and doesn’t stick to your hands. Take small pieces of dough and roll thin cirles. Heat up the frying pan and fry chapatis. Once one side starts getting brown, quickly turn to the other side and when starts puffing up, press the ends into the frying pan with a clean towel (something like wiping on top of the chapati). It takes about 20-30 seconds for it to be done. No oil needed on the pan. Keep in the towel and serve warm with hummus or any other dips and dishes.

My little helper was right there with me while I was cooking. She decided to play shop and kept putting spices into her bag and taking them in and out of the kitchen!

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Check the other blogs of “Around the World in 12 Dishes” for their Egypt creations:

Adventures In MommydomAll Done MonkeyCrafty Moms ShareCreative Family FunCreative World of VaryaGlittering MuffinsHere Come The GirlsJuggling with KidsKid World CitizenKitchen Counter ChroniclesMermaids’ MakingsThe Educators’ Spin On It and The Hands-On Homeschooler

If you do this, we’d LOVE to see a photo of it. Like us Facebook and upload your picture there!

Please link up your Egyptian dish and/or craft in our linky below, we would love to see it!

Around the World in 12 Dishes: Kenya

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After a long time I am catching up with Around the World in 12 Dishes : season 2. It was originally created by Glittering Muffins and there are total of 13 blogs participating in this project. The idea is to “visit” 1 country a month (12 countries in a year) by exploring the cooking culture and craft. We all cook 1 (or more) dish with our children and some of us make crafts.

In the month of July we travelled to Kenya, which is next door to Tanzania where my husband grew up. I noticed that a lot of dishes from Kenyan cuisine are inspired by Indian cuisine with added local flavour.

Since I have a very picky 4 year old eater and a 14 months old toddler, I’ve been puzzled as to what I could make from Kenyan cuisine that they would both eat. And I came across this Kenya bean stew recipe . As you know from my previous posts, I have a picky eater. So I have to think twice before I try cooking something new. This Kenyan bean stew recipe reminded me of something I haven’t made before: my mother-in-law’s pressure cooker beans! The recipe is quite similar, minus curry, minus having to fry beans after boiling them. I don’t quite know where my MIL got this recipe from but I would think that after living in Tanzania for over 15 years (being from Lebanon herself), and spending quite a few years in India, she must have adapted and combined some recipes that became one suitable for her family and now for ours.

My MIL’s Pressure Cooker Beans

What you need:

2 cups of beans

half a teaspoon of turmeric

half a teaspoon of coriander powder

half an onion, chopped into small pieces

3 cloves of garlic, finely chopped

1 tablespoons of tomato paste, dissolved in a small bowl of water

salt to taste

4-5 cups of water (or more, depending how watery you like you beans)

2 tablespoons of oil

How to make it:

1. Soak beans for at least 12 hours (I soaked for 24!). Drain and wash them.

2. Add the oil to the pressure cooker. Mix in turmeric and coriander, let them infuse the oil for 30-40 seconds (don’t burn them!). Add onion and garlic. Fry till they start turning gold.

3. Add beans. Mix everything together, lower the fire and stir-fry for about 5 minutes.

4. Add tomato paste.  Mix everything well. Turn the fire to medium-high and stir for 2-3 minutes.

5. Add water and salt. Mix well.

6. Close your pressure cooker and keep it on high until the steam

s starts coming out and the knob starts turning. Lower the fire to medium-low and cook the beans for 40-50 minutes.

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7. Turn off the fire and wait till the steams completely comes out (without forcing it – it should take another 15-20 minutes).

8. Serve your beans with rice and salad. I made Persian rice with potato taadig/tadiq.20130906_123834-001

My little helper miss A was there with me throughout the cooking process, occasionally asking to be picked up. So a few times I had to put her on the counter and hold her with one hand while doing something with another!

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She also was the first one to taste and she loved them! It was actually her first time to taste the beans ever!

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I must say with Kenya I felt a bit more “at home” compare to other countries in these series so far due to my husband’s background. It was also easier to explain to my 4 year old about Kenya since it is just there next to Tanzania. Her usual response was: “So, when can we REALLY go there? Can we go there by  bus, by train or by plane?”

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Check the other blogs of “Around the World in 12 Dishes” for their Kenyan creations:

Adventures In MommydomAll Done MonkeyCrafty Moms ShareCreative Family FunCreative World of VaryaGlittering MuffinsHere Come The GirlsJuggling with KidsKid World CitizenKitchen Counter ChroniclesMermaids’ MakingsThe Educators’ Spin On It and The Hands-On Homeschooler

If you do this, we’d LOVE to see a photo of it. Like us Facebook and upload your picture there!

Please link up your Kenyan dish and/or craft in our linky below, we would love to see it!

Around the World in 12 Dishes: Finland Inspired Dessert From My Childhood

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I am finally introducing you the well-overdue post for the Around the World in 12 Dishes : season 2. It was originally created by Glittering Muffins and there are total of 13 blogs participating in this project. The idea is to “visit” 1 country a month (12 countries in a year) by exploring the cooking culture and craft. We all cook 1 (or more) dish with our children and some of us make crafts. So, today we are visiting Finland!

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Russia and Finland have long relationship. And Northern parts of Russia have similar to Finnish cuisine.

As a child I really loved making one no-bake dessert called “Kartoshka” (Potato). When I was researching recipes which I could make with my daughter for Finland I was absolutely stunned to learn that this recipe is originated from Finland!

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The original recipe is believed created by the wife of Finnish poet –  Johan Ludvig Runeberg. The story tells that once some guests came to the poet’s house. And there was nothing to serve for tea but some broken cookies. So the poet’s wife crushed and mixed them with fresh cream, jam, added a bit of liquor and made an elastic dough from which she made torts that resembled potatoes. She decorated them with berries from jam and served to the guests.  Another story tells that the poet enjoyed the dessert every morning for breakfast. The dessert got the name Runebergintorttu (Runeberg’s torte) and is served on the poet’s birthday – January 5th.

In Russia the tortes are made either with cookies or bread crackers.

I offer you to try this recipe I made as a child and enjoyed making with my daughter. It is alcohol free and is easy and fun to make!

What you need:

Some plain cookies/biscuits

Favorite choice of nuts

(I used almonds)

Pure cocoa

Butter (unsalted)

Condense milk

(I used the cooked type, so it is brown. But you can use the regular white one)

How to make it:

– Use a meat mincer, a blender or a dough roller to crush the cookies and nuts. Mix them well.

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– Add cocoa

– Add butter

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– Add condense milk

– Mix everything till you get smooth thick paste that doesn’t fall apart.

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– Shape your tortes the way you like them (my daughter made them into balls, I shaped them into longish rolls)

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– Crush some more cookies and add a bit of cocoa. Roll the tortes in them and decorate with almonds

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– Keep in the fridge for 1-2 hours. Best served cool!

These tortes freeze well and you can keep them frozen for 1-2 months.

As you noticed, I am not giving exact measurements. Do it in the amounts you like and it is really hard to get it wrong. I would say for about 100 gr of butter you need about 200 gr of cookies, a handful of nuts, 2-3 tbsp of cocoa and a few spoons of condense milk.

We had some leftover cookies and cocoa crumbs, so I just added a bit of condense milk and made a torte for my daughter to eat after she finished licking off her fingers!

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Check the other blogs of “Around the World in 12 Dishes” for their Finnish creations:

Adventures In MommydomCreative Family FunDomestic GoddesqueEnchanted Homeschooling MomGlittering MuffinsHere Come The GirlsJuggling with KidsKid World CitizenKitchen Counter ChroniclesCreative World of VaryaMermaids’ MakingsMontessori Tidbits,Mummymummymum and The Educators’ Spin On It.

If you do this, we’d LOVE to see a photo of it. Like us Facebook and upload your picture there!

Please link up your Finnish dish and/or craft in our linky below, we would love to see it!

 



Surprise Irish Ice Cream Dessert

Continuing the Irish theme,  we were pleasantly surprised when we were having our Nawruz lunch on March 21st. Our daughter had a set meal for children that included a scoop of ice cream. At first, she asked for the strawberry one.  Then, as they didn’t have it, she asked for mango. Again they were out! So they offered her vanilla or melon. She chose melon. 

What do we see as it comes? The Irish mini-flag stuck into it! Though the orange was a bit too red but here it was, so-called Irish ice cream dessert.

Miss T enjoyed the scoop thoroughly and seemed miss A was really interested in it too!

I figured out how to make this simple dessert.

You will need:

A scoop of ice cream (green color preferred, but any other will do!)

Some pieces of fruit: we had orange, melon and watermelon

A green bowl

Irish mini-flag

How to make it:

Place the fruit inside the bowl, put the scoop on top and stick the flat into the scoop! Voila, you have your own Irish Ice Cream Dessert!

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Check the other blogs of “Around the World in 12 Dishes” for their Irish creations:

Adventures In MommydomCreative Family FunDomestic GoddesqueEnchanted Homeschooling MomGlittering MuffinsHere Come The GirlsJuggling with KidsKid World CitizenKitchen Counter ChroniclesLittle ArtistsMermaids’ MakingsMontessori Tidbits,Mummymummymum and The Educators’ Spin On It.

If you do this, we’d LOVE to see a photo of it. Like us Facebook and upload your picture there!

Please link up your Irish dish and/or craft in our linky below, we would love to see it!

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Around The World in 12 Dishes: Ireland

I am very happy to introduce you a wonderful project – Around the World in 12 Dishes : season 2. It was originally created by Glittering Muffins and there are total of 13 blogs participating in this project. The idea is to “visit” 1 country a month (12 countries in a year) by exploring the cooking culture and craft. We all cook 1 (or more) dish with our children and some of us make crafts. So, today we are visiting Ireland!

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My daughter and I love baking. So I was looking for a simple baking recipe and found this Irish Oatmeal Cookies Recipe over at Food Network UK.

First, we creamed butter with sugar, then added the egg and some Vanilla essence. Blended with butter well.

Then we added baking soda, oatmeal and flour and we just couldn’t do without chocolate chips! Mix all well.

It was time to spoon the batter onto the baking sheet and send them to the oven!

The cookies came out a bit too buttery, so I would  add handful of oatmeal and flour each more, to make the batter thicker.

These cookies were a huge hit with all of us! We’ll be sure making more of them soon!

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Check the other blogs of “Around the World in 12 Dishes” for their Irish creations:

Adventures In MommydomCreative Family FunDomestic GoddesqueEnchanted Homeschooling MomGlittering MuffinsHere Come The GirlsJuggling with KidsKid World CitizenKitchen Counter ChroniclesLittle ArtistsMermaids’ MakingsMontessori Tidbits,Mummymummymum and The Educators’ Spin On It.

If you do this, we’d LOVE to see a photo of it. Like us Facebook and upload your picture there!

Please link up your Irish dish and/or craft in our linky below, we would love to see it!

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