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1 Dish, 2 Dish… Recipes Inspired by Dr. Seuss

1 Dish, 2 Dish… Recipes Inspired by Dr. Seuss


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Try out these clever recipes inspired by your kids' favorite Dr. Seuss books

While eating red fish and blue fish might be a bit scary in reality, cooking to recreate Dr. Seuss is anything but difficult. From green eggs and ham (just add pesto) to red-and-white striped dishes (tomato and mozzarella, anyone?), your kid's favorite Dr. Seuss books lend themselves to a variety of themed dishes.

So when it comes to throwing your next birthday party for that 7-year-old bookworm in your life, leaf through some books, and take a good look. You might find some ideas of what you should cook. (See what we did there? We did our best).

In the meantime, click through our slideshow to get some visual inspiration for your next Dr. Seuss party with these kid-friendly recipes, inspired by a few of his popular stories. Watch a couple of Dr. Seuss movies, pair them with these treats, and you're all set for a kid-friendly birthday bash.

— Melinda Carstensen, Babble


Recipes

There is not one single method of cooking beans. At its most basic, you want to simmer the pot until the beans are soft. Soaking can speed up the process and vegetables or stock will make them more flavorful. It's really that simple. There's all kinds of fine tuning and variables, but basically, this is it. Normally on a bean cooking day (which frankly is everyday at Rancho Gordo), I put the beans to soak in the morning, after rinsing in lots of cool water and checking for small debris. I cover the beans by about an inch or so.


10 Easy Dr. Seuss Treat and Snack Ideas

I’m thrilled to know that so many people will be celebrating Dr. Seuss’s birthday with Read Across America next week! Read Across America is a nationwide reading celebration that takes place every year on Dr. Seuss’s birthday (March 2), but this year will be celebrated on March 3rd in thousands of schools, libraries, and community centers all across the country. I love this celebration and how it brings kids, teens, and books together.

With all the parties and celebrating happening next week, you’re going to need some ideas for treats and snacks. And today I have ten EASY treat and snack ideas for you! This fun list consists of all kinds of goodies that are perfect for a Dr. Seuss-style celebration.

Dr. Seuss himself said it best: “The more that you read, the more things you will know. The more that you learn, the more places you’ll go.”

How will you be celebrating Read Across America?

Dr. Seuss Push Pops | The Country Chic Cottage

Truffula Tree Cupcakes | Organize & Decorate Everything


TikTok Pesto Eggs Are The New Viral Baked Feta Pasta

You might not have heard of green eggs since you were reading Dr Seuss back in the day, but it turns out the unconventional breakfast dish is having a resurgence on TikTok.

Essentially fried eggs with pesto as a base, the tasty recipe tweak is the perfect way to add a bit of excitement to your bog standard eggs on toast.

Originally shared on TikTok by user Amy Wilichowski, the recipe has now been copied by hundreds all over the web, who have gone on to customise it so it suits their palettes.

You can make the dish as cheesy and packed with greens as you like, depending on your pesto of choice. Plus, you can even experiment with red pesto or vegan pesto if you fancy.

To make the recipe, all you have to do is add a tablespoon of your desired pesto into the pan, and spread it around (no need to add oil as well, as long as your pesto is oil based).

Then, simply fry your eggs as normal in the pan and they pick up all the flavours of the pesto in the process.

The eggs are being branded 'peggsto' online, and can be customised with just about anything you fancy, from spinach for extra green-ness to chilli oil for an added kick.


How to Celebrate Dr. Seuss Day With Classic Foods From His Best Stories

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As the son of a long time elementary school teacher, I was always reminded of the importance of the second day of March — Dr. Seuss’s birthday. We’ve all had at least some exposure to the author through his famous books and their movie adaptations, but many of us (who aren’t offspring of teachers) fail to remember this day as Dr. Seuss’s birthday when it comes around each year.

First, a little background: Dr. Seuss’s real name was Theodore Seuss Geisel, and he was born on March 2, 1904 in Massachusetts. He later attended Dartmouth College, where he was involved in editing a humor magazine called Jack-O-Lantern.

Here’s a fun fact that you’ve never learned from your old teachers: after being caught at school drinking with friends at a party he threw, Geisel was consequently banned from being a part of the magazine. However, he still continued to publish under a few variations of “Seuss,” eventually leading to his famous pseudonym “Dr. Seuss.”

Photo courtesy of jasons_wifee on Instagram

After he became uninterested with continuing his education at Oxford University in England, Dr. Seuss called it quits on his academic career and returned to the United States to begin his life as a cartoonist.

Eventually, he had found his true calling in children’s literature, and published the many books we all hold dear to our hearts, such as The Cat In The Hat, Horton Hears A Who, The Lorax, How The Grinch Stole Christmas, Green Eggs And Ham, Oh, The Places You’ll Go! — the list goes on. His stories are famous for their fun rhymes, a characteristic that he contributes to his mother when she told him nursery rhymes before bed.

So how do we celebrate this man’s birthday? Well, one way is join the nation in the Seuss-inspired National Read Across America Day, which is a holiday dedicated to bringing together books and children of all ages.

Another way to celebrate is the old fashioned way — with food. So here’s a short list of foods mentioned in Dr. Seuss books that you can (attempt to) create and enjoy on Dr. Seuss Day.

Green Eggs And Ham

Photo courtesy of Ian Aberle on flickr.com

Every year on March 2nd, I would find a steaming plate of green eggs and ham waiting for me along with an ecstatic mother on one of her favorite holidays. This classic Dr. Seuss meal comes from the book with the same name. You don’t need Sam-I-Am to try this colorful combination yourself — some green food coloring will do the trick.

Who-roast-beast and Who-hash

The only better day to enjoy a plate of Who-roast-beast and canned Who-hash would be on Christmas — the day that the Grinch’s heart grew three sizes. While Roast Beast may be unavailable for the Grinch to carve, and Who-hash isn’t found in any grocery stores, a substitution of roast beef and this Who-hash recipe (followed by a delicious Who-pudding) a will make you feel like a true Who in Who-ville. Feast! Feast! Feast!

Truffula Fruit

Photo courtesy of carrie on Flickr.com

We can never know what the Truffula fruit truly tastes like, but we can trust the opinions of the local Brown Bar-ba-loots, who feed off of the Truffula trees daily.

In The Lorax, the Dr. Seuss sends a message to all on the importance of the conservation of nature, the harmful effects of pollution, and the impact of one person taking action when it is needed.

Though the Truffula tree is not grown naturally here on Earth, we can recreate it with this adorable recipe and attempt to capture its fruit with some creative adaptations of our own favorite fruits.

Beezle-Nut Juice and Stew

Photo by Katherine Carroll

In Horton Hears A Who!, Beezle-Nuts seem to be used in a variety of different ways (and in this story, all are used to threaten Horton and the Whos): boiling hot Beezle-Nut oil, Beetle-Nut stew, and Beezle-Nut juice.

Like Truffula trees, Beezle-Nuts are impossible to find, but a nutty shake and peanut stew are acceptable replacements for celebrating Dr. Seuss’s birthday.

Moose Juice and Goose Juice

Photo courtesy of Chrissy F on Flickr.com

Two of the biggest mysteries of the world remain unsolved: what is in Moose Juice and what is in Goose Juice in the story of Dr. Seuss’s Sleep Book?

Adding to that, why is Moose Juice gross to a goose while Goose Juice tastes bad to a moose? Is there a reason that a goose can’t enjoy the moose’s juice? Does a Goose like different juice than a moose? I tried to think it through logically, but there’s just no use.

At Seuss Landing in Universal Studios Orlando, they take a crack at this mystery, serving tangerine juice (Moose Juice) and sour green apple juice (Goose Juice). All flavors aside, any green and orange juices are appropriate to drink on this day to mimic the two mysterious Moose and Goose liquids if you use your imagination.

Grab a book and enjoy these Seussical foods while we read across America and celebrate the man who still brings happiness to millions to this day in the form of absurd characters, radical situations, relevant and everlasting lessons, and, of course, memorable rhymes.


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Casseroles and One-Dish Meals

This mushroom and pasta casserole is a great way to use up leftover turkey.

Each forkful oozes with cheese, and has a sweet, tangy bite.

This three-cheese macaroni and cheese casserole is ready in snap and oh so delicious. Stewed tomatoes and oregano give it a unique touch.

A great way to use up leftovers, Shepherd's Pie is the quintessential comfort food: mashed potatoes, veggies, and ground turkey all combined into layers of goodness.

Using leftovers, you can throw together this pork fried rice with red-currant glaze in no time for an easy weeknight dinner.

Tandi's Aunt Evelyn was a big-time tomato lover and always served this dish. She taught her the best way to slice them &mdash with a serrated knife.

Fresh corn kernels and smoked Gouda combine in this savory custard that's sure to be an instant hit in your house.

This elegant casserole was inspired by the tuna-noodle childhood favorite. It can be baked in individual casseroles or in one large dish and served buffet style.

The vegetables here are cooked to tender perfection in a seasoned cream sauce and then topped with a mix of roasted pumpkin seeds, bread crumbs, herbs, and goat cheese.

This casserole is bright with citrus flavors and assembles quickly once the potatoes and lemons are sliced. Fresh basil, added right before serving, enlivens the flavor of the salmon.

Chunky chopped pesto and creamy ricotta combine in a flaky phyllo dough crust.

Surprisingly quick and easy to prepare, meat loaf makes a filling meal alone or with a side of mashed potatoes and vegetables.

Make this delicious, comforting dish to serve for a weeknight dinner or freeze for a future gathering.

Our zesty version of macaroni and cheese combines two rich Italian cheeses and fresh sage with a generous sprinkling of salt-cured ham. Little tube pasta (ditalini) replaces elbow macaroni.

To let the freshest fruits and vegetables star in your dishes, be flexible about the ingredients fresh-cut corn kernels will add a crisp, sweet note to this casserole.

This tortilla casserole is perfect for casual entertaining. Round out the meal with a crisp salad of wild greens, sliced tomatoes, or fresh avocados.

Fresh chiles render superior flavor. Coffee enriches our Cuban-influenced chili, reminiscent of that country's classic stew, picadillo.

Use fresh, locally grown ingredients for very tasty fare. Pesto adds robust flavor to this one-dish pasta supper.

Browned turkey simmered in wine, chicken broth, and spices is beautifully complemented by carrots and turnips and a sage-accented crust. Make this fresh and delicious dish from scratch now and then freeze it to savor later.

Elegant eggs, served in this savory charlotte, begin with Fontina and ricotta cheeses, fresh basil and parsley, and thin slices of bread. The result is a melt-in-your-mouth meal, suitable for brunch or dinner.

Our Preserved-Lemon Chicken is a dish with delightful flavors that provides a marriage of sweet-tart preserved lemons and fresh whole lemons, buttery olives, fresh herbs, and tomatoes.

The fragrance of Rosemary-Garlic Chicken spiked with zesty green olives will entice hungry guests into your kitchen. This dish yields a savory broth serve it along with a crusty loaf of French bread for dipping.

Get two meals out of one: Prepare a whole new dish using leftover ham with this easy potato, cheese, and ham casserole recipe. Dividing the gratin between ramekins makes for perfect individual main course servings.


Dr Seuss Green Eggs and Ham Recipe

This recipe is easy to make and tastes delicious!

Avocado Deviled Eggs are a healthy spin on classic deviled eggs, but so much better than your traditional-style deviled eggs. Bring on the green eggs and ham food!

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Dr Seuss Green Eggs and Ham Deviled Eggs

What you will need to make your Green Eggs and Ham Recipe is in this picture below. However, I have it displayed in a recipe list form to print out towards the bottom of the page.

Dr. Seuss Party Food

Peel and cut in half the hardboiled eggs. Scoop out the yolks and place it in a medium-size bowl.

Add the mayo, lime juice, salt, avocado and 1-2 drops of food coloring(food coloring is optional). Mix and mash it well.

Scoop or pipe your deviled egg mixture into the eggs.

Take the ham out and cut it in half. Roll it up and stick a toothpick in it.

Place the ham on the end of the egg and push the toothpick down into the egg.

These are now ready to serve for a fun Dr. Seuss party!

Green Eggs and Ham Party Food

Add Dr. Seuss Activities with this fun Green Eggs and Ham recipe to your Dr. Seuss lesson plans or theme week. You and your children will love it!

PIN THESE CARROT PATCH CUPCAKES TO SAVE FOR LATER

Dr. Suess Birthday Party Ideas and Dr. Seuss Party Food ideas

Studies have shown that if you like this, you will also love the following recipes. I have pulled them together for you right here!


Dr. Seuss – smash cake

First birthdays are about excitement and new adventures and smash cakes are a big part of the celebration, and for a lot of kids, it’s often their first taste of sugar. My oh my, you’re in for a ride.

Aptly named the ‘smash’ cake is to be SMASHED at the party, and they are often tiny, about 4″ – 5″ in diameter. I made this one to look like the Cat in the Hat‘s red and white striped hat. The mom wanted it to be very frosted, lots of fluff, perfect for smashing.

For this particular 1st birthday it was a Dr. Seuss theme – so fun, and how fitting that today is actually Dr. Theodor Seuss Geisel’s birthday!

ingredients:
brown sugar cake (baked in a 9吉 pan)
vanilla buttercream
red food gel dye
thin black licorice

Divide the vanilla buttercream into two bowls, dyeing one with the red food gel dye. Set aside.

Using a 5″ round cutter, cut out three circles of cake. Stack the cake with a thin layer of frosting in between.

Frost a thin crumb coat with the vanilla buttercream, then alternate the red and white stripes around the cake.

Thin black licorice makes a good separator between the stripes, not only does it cover mistakes but it give the cake a clean, animated look.

To top it off, I printed out the Cat in the Hat himself, with a little message to the birthday boy.

I’d say by the looks of it, this cake was definitely loved and smashed to smithereens!


This vodka sauce will shoot you to Italian grandmother status in no time! Flavored with garlic and basil, the creamy sauce is served over rigatoni with lots of Parmesan. Simmering with butter and half an onion infuses a richness, and the vodka is cooked off leaving a fruity undertone. Then it's blended with Parmesan cheese until smooth. This vodka sauce pasta is so full of flavor, it’s worth every second of that simmer. Serve with Fennel Orange Salad for a dynamic pairing.


Active Time: 50 minutes
Total Time: 1 hour, 35 minutes

  • 2 tablespoons olive oil, divided
  • 8 boneless, skinless chicken thighs (1 1/4 to 1 1/2 pounds), trimmed
  • 2 large onions, thinly sliced
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt, divided
  • 3 cloves garlic, minced
  • 2 teaspoons ground turmeric
  • 1 teaspoon paprika
  • Generous pinch of saffron (optional)
  • 3 cups shredded cabbage (about 1/2 small head)
  • 4 cups cooked brown rice, preferably basmati or jasmine
  • 1/4 cup lemon juice
  • 2 tablespoons chopped fresh Italian parsley (optional)
  • 1 lemon, sliced (optional)

Preheat oven to 375 degrees F. Coat two 8-inch-square baking dishes or foil pans with cooking spray.

Heat 1 tablespoon oil in a large nonstick skillet over medium-high heat. Add 4 chicken thighs, and cook, turning once, until both sides are lightly browned, about 4 minutes. Transfer the chicken to a plate and set aside. Repeat with the remaining chicken thighs. Pour off all but about 1 tablespoon fat from the pan.

Add the remaining 1 tablespoon oil and onions to the pan and sprinkle with 1/4 teaspoon salt. Cook, stirring, until soft and golden, 12 to 15 minutes. Stir in garlic, turmeric, paprika, and saffron, if using cook, stirring, for 2 minutes. Transfer the onions to a plate and set aside.

Return the pan to medium-high heat and add cabbage. Cook, stirring, until wilted, about 3 minutes. Stir in rice, lemon juice, the remaining 1/4 teaspoon salt, and half of the reserved onion. Continue cooking until the rice is well coated and heated through, 5 to 7 minutes.

Divide the rice mixture between the prepared baking dishes nestle 4 of the reserved chicken thighs in each dish. Top each with half of the remaining cooked onions. Cover both dishes with foil. (Label one and freeze for up to one month.) Bake the remaining casserole, covered, for 30 minutes.

Uncover and continue baking until a thermometer inserted in the thickest part of the chicken registers 165 degrees F and the onions are starting to brown around the edges, 5 to 10 minutes more. Garnish with parsley and lemon slices, if desired.

Tasty Tips

Instead of freezing half, you can bake the full recipe in a 9-by-13-inch baking pan. In Step 6, bake, covered, for an additional 10 minutes.

To make ahead: This double-batch recipe makes one meal for tonight and one to freeze for up to one month (Step 5).

To cook from frozen: Thaw overnight in the refrigerator, then bake as directed, adding an additional 10 minutes of baking time once uncovered.

Recipe nutrition per serving: 273 Calories, Total Fat: 9 g, Saturated Fat: 2 g, Cholesterol: 49 mg, Carbohydrates: 29 g, Fiber: 3 g, Total Sugars: 2 g, Protein: 17 g, Sodium: 194 mg, Potassium: 307 mg, Iron: 1 mg, Folate: 28 mcg, Calcium: 39 mg, Vitamin A: 202 IU, Vitamin C: 15 mg.


Watch the video: Cat in the Hat- Story book video


Comments:

  1. Dor

    Did not hear such

  2. Keitaro

    I think you are wrong

  3. Alhrick

    I think mistakes are made. I propose to discuss it.



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