A classic Swedish recipe found in “Kulinarisk Pass” (Culinary Passport) published by Tupperware in 1970
Herring is one of the very best food sources for vitamin D. Our bodies make this vitamin in sunlight, but in Nordic climate, it’s easy not to get enough. There seems to be more to vitamin D than strong teeth and bones. It’s now thought that vitamin D deficiency might be a factor in many diseases, such as multiple sclerosis and diabetes.
Herring is loaded with EPA (eicosapentaenoic acid) and DHA (docosahexaenoic acid). These fatty acids help prevent heart disease and keep the brain functioning properly. They also seem to be effective in reducing inflammatory conditions, such as Crohn’s disease and arthritis.
A calzone from ”Pizza” a book in the “Kjøkkenbiblioteket” (Kitchen Library) series published by Aventura Forlag in 1992.
This recipe originates from the Alto Adige region in northern Italy. Feel free to substitute ham with other types of pork. But do not cut out horseradish, it brings out a lot of flavor from the meat and apples. One variation is to form the calzone with an open top.
A classic British pub fare recipe found on delish.com
Tender spiced beef is great to have on hand for lunch or a quick snack, with pickles and coleslaw. This dish is part of British pub fare menu. Allow plenty of time: this needs several days to marinate and at least 7 hours of cooking time before serving.