Does national identity influence food or it is the other way around? Let’s discover the non-existent history and obscure heritage of the Parmesan chips.
As I currently have a little time, I was looking on the web a few days ago. In need of fresh, fascinating tips, inspiring recipes that I have never tried before, to surprise my loved ones with. Searching for a while but could not find lots of interesting things. Right before I wanted to give up on it, I stumbled on this delightful and easy treat by luck at Suncakemom. It looked so tempting
on its pic, it required immediate action.
It was not difficult to imagine the way it is made, how it tastes and just how much boyfriend will probably like it. Mind you, it is rather easy to impress the guy when it comes to desserts. Yes, I am a lucky one. Or perhaps he is.Anyway, I visited the site and simply used the step by step instuctions that had been combined with wonderful pictures of the task. It just makes life rather easy. I can imagine that it’s a slight hassle to shoot photos in the midst of baking in the kitchen as you usually have sticky hands thus i pretty appreciate the effort and time she put in for making this blogpost and recipe easily followed.
With that said I’m encouraged presenting my own dishes in a similar fashion. Thanks for the thought.
I was tweaking the initial recipe to make it for the taste of my family. I can tell you it absolutely was an incredible success. They enjoyed the flavour, the thickness and enjoyed getting a treat such as this during a busy workweek. They quite simply asked for even more, a lot more. So the next time I’m not going to commit the same miscalculation. I’m likely to multiply the amount .
This parmesan chips is from SunCakeMom.
Grate the cheese.
Place parchment paper on a baking tray.
Portion the cheese out.
Sprinkle optional herbs and spices on top according to taste.
Put them into a 400°F / 200°C oven until they melt completely for about 10 -15 minutes. Some like to wait until golden brown spots start to appear on them.