64 Recipes Created by GOLDENEAGLE34
Recipes in this Collection
Native Americans carried dried Acorn Cakes, Pemmican, shredded meat and or soups on journeys.
Pre-mix the dried ingredients in a zip lock bag to carry along on a camping trip to make Apache Indian bread over an open fire.Submitted by VEHAMILTON1
Acorn bread is a delicious, sweet, crumbly dessert bread that was introduced to Colonists by Native Americans. Submitted by VEHAMILTON1
Acorns taste like a cross between hazelnuts and sunflower seeds and were nearly as important a food to Native Americans as corn, squash and beans.
Cherokee, Apache, Pima, Ojibwa, and most all other Native Americans tribes across the oak growing North and South America routinely harvested and used acorn nuts from oak trees and they taught early settlers how to harvest and use acorns, corn and other traditional foods too. Submitted by VEHAMILTON1
This hearty side dish includes pine nuts, which are a waist slimming MUFA. As a side dish, halve each half to yield 8 servings. Also yummy all by itself as a complete meatless meal! You can reduce the calorie count if you leave out the cheese or use reduced fat cheese, and it still tastes great!Submitted by KKS5369
Fantastic Vegetable Dish! Serve with steamed Wild Rice and a grilled Venison Steak! Submitted by VEHAMILTON1
Enjoy! This is a Native American favorite from the Seminole Indian Nation in Florida and other southern states. Submitted by VEHAMILTON1
Amaranth is full of high quality protein and is high in fiber. It can be used in applications similar to polenta as once cooled it will hold together. Makes about 1 cup cooked.Submitted by JO_JO_BA
Ingredients indigenous to the New World, like amaranth, quinoa, and corn, have a natural affinity. In this soup, the amaranth and quinoa add substance and subtle flavor variations to the more familiar taste of sweet corn.Submitted by LIBERTYM
Wojapi is a thick berry sauce. If your berries are ripe and tasty, there is no need to add additional sweeteners.
Traditionally, Wojapi is not made with cornstarch, flour or sugar. Submitted by VEHAMILTON1